Use of MDMA or “Molly” is common in the electronic dance music scene, but research is showing that many Molly users are using other drugs unknowingly.
A study of current synthetic cannabinoid (SC) use among high school students reveals a potential for poisoning from evolving forms of SCs and concurrent drug use.
NYU researchers asked participants about their behaviors before, during, and after sex while under the influence of marijuana and alcohol
In a new study published in the American Journal of Drug and Alcohol Abuse by researchers at New York University’s Center for Drug Use and HIV Research (CDUHR), lead researcher Joseph J. Palamar, PhD, MPH and his team sought to describe differences in self-reporting of nonmedical opioid use among high school seniors, who were asked about both general nonmedical opioid use and also specifically about nonmedical Vicodin and OxyContin use.
A new study, published in Drug and Alcohol Dependence by researchers affiliated with New York University's Center for Drug Use and HIV Research (CDUHR), compared self-reported ecstasy/MDMA use with and without “Molly” in the definition. Researchers found that reported lifetime use (8.0% vs. 5.5%) was significantly higher with Molly in the definition.
Four out of ten nightclub/festival attendees who use ecstasy/Molly test positive for “bath salts” despite reporting no use.