Drugs - Amphetamine (AMP)

Amphetamine (alpha-methylphenethylamine) is a psychostimulant drug that may produce wakefulness and focus, while interrupting fatigue and appetite stimulus. Amphetamine is often referred to as an umbrella drug classification. This umbrella term includes amphetamine, dextroamphetamine, amphetamine mixtures, methamphetamine, and phentermine. Be ware, methamphetamine cannot always be determined by an amphetamine test, and thus should be tested as often as possible with a specific methamphetamine test.

Amphetamine can be used as a prescription drug, as a recreational drug, or as a performance enhancing drug. Adipex-P and Adderall are among examples of commonly prescribed forms of amphetamine. Other than in the most parts of Europe, Amphetamines are not a controlled substance, but a Schedule II Prescription only.

The affects of amphetamine can include, but are not limited to the following: euphoria, anxiety, increased libido, alertness, concentration, aggression, paranoia, irritability and psychosomatic disorders.

Amphetamines are generally found in pill or tablet format, but can be easily laced, or otherwise consumed via a powder or powder-liquid solution.

Commonly known amphetamines include:

Amphetamine can be safe to take, but is extremely addictive. Recent prescription drugs containing amphetamine generally include resin, or are broken down in some way to help combat the addictive affects amphetamine can have.

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