Tuesday, February 8, 2011

Kansas still wants to ban super-fun bath salts

Posted By on Tue, Feb 8, 2011 at 12:00 PM

click to enlarge Hugs, not bath salts.
  • Hugs, not bath salts.

In their continuing quest to get rid of all of the fun and dangerous stuff, the state of Kansas wants to ban bath salts that you snort so you can feel like you're high on cocaine.

Yep. This is your Tuesday. Good morning, world. Lots of cops want to ban the compound, which is marketed as

something you bathe your feet in, but really you snort it so you can

feel like you're on meth or cocaine. 



Here's a link to a Salina police officer who says what every other cop says.

In all of these stories about fake drugs, you never read about whether the drugs actually do the job they're sold to do. Nobody ever wrote about how well K2 worked as an incense. I wonder if Ivory Wave would really get my feet clean.

In England, one person who took Ivory Wave went into a coma and died

with her brain swollen against her skull. In Missouri, there's been at least one death linked to Ivory Wave, but it was a suicide, not an

overdose. It's likely that it'll be banned all over the United States by this time next

year.

If anyone out there has tried it, you should write in and

let us know. I'm a little afraid to, because of the whole brain-swelling

thing, but maybe I'm just being a fraidy-cat.

Tags: ,

Comments (7)

Showing 1-7 of 7

Add a comment

 
Subscribe to this thread:
Showing 1-7 of 7

Add a comment

Most Popular Stories

Slideshows

All contents ©2014 Kansas City Pitch LLC
All rights reserved. No part of this service may be reproduced in any form without the express written permission of Kansas City Pitch LLC,
except that an individual may download and/or forward articles via email to a reasonable number of recipients for personal, non-commercial purposes.

All contents © 2012 SouthComm, Inc. 210 12th Ave S. Ste. 100, Nashville, TN 37203. (615) 244-7989.
All rights reserved. No part of this service may be reproduced in any form without the express written permission of SouthComm, Inc.
except that an individual may download and/or forward articles via email to a reasonable number of recipients for personal, non-commercial purposes.
Website powered by Foundation