EXCLUSIVE: The sisters who are the first proof that Russian flesh-eating ‘cannibal’ drug Krokodil IS in the U.S.

EXCLUSIVE: The sisters who are the first proof that Russian flesh-eating ‘cannibal’ drug Krokodil IS in the U.S.

  • Amber and Angie Neitzel, from Joliet, Illinois, say they have been using the potent alternative to heroin – which originated in Russia – for around a year
  • The drug’s devastating effect can clearly be seen by comparing pictures on their Facebook pages taken just a few months before they tried Krokodil
  • They say they had no idea they were taking Krokodil – a mixture of codeine and toxic ingredients including gasoline and lighter fluid 
  • Leading drugs specialist Dr Abhin Singla, confirmed to MailOnline that the sisters had abused Krokodil after Angie was among five addicts he treated for the drug in his small hospital in the last few weeks
  • Dr Singla is in no doubt because their telltale scaly sores – which gave the drug it’s name – are different from other addicts 
  • Despite these gruesome reports and several more examples spanning the country in states including Utah and Arizona the DEA initially played down concerns, saying they are ‘not seeing cases’ of abuse of the substance
  • Amber said: ‘My boyfriend actually had maggots coming out of his leg. I know people don’t want to hear stuff like that, but it is really happening out here’
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Cops Weigh In On Reported Krokodil Deaths

Cops Weigh In On Reported Krokodil Deaths

The Oklahoma Bureau of Narcotics said Monday that reports of deaths in the state linked to the use of the horror drug krokodil are unsubstantiated.

In a phone interview with The Huffington Post, OBN spokesman Mark Woodward said that there is no “conclusive evidence” linking the deaths of two Duncan, Okla., men last year to krokodil, a gruesome street drug similar to heroin that causes flesh to rot off users’ bones.

“There’s no current investigation,” Woodward told HuffPost. “His death was ruled a drug overdose,” he said, referring to the case of Justin “Quincy” McGee, a man who some outlets suggested may have been the first to die as a result of krokodil in the United States.

“OBN has not confirmed a single case in Oklahoma. We are aware of reports about its use in our state, but we are not aware of any evidence that can support the claims,” Woodward said.

According to Woodward, police “became aware” of the drug in November 2012, after McGee and a friend both died from complications due to drug use. According to KSWO-TV, McGee was admitted to the burn unit of an Oklahoma City hospital with symptoms resembling krokodil use.

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Horrifying new street drug ‘Krokodil’ made from pharmaceuticals turns skin into zombie flesh while delivering cheap high

Horrifying new street drug ‘Krokodil’ made from pharmaceuticals turns skin into zombie flesh while delivering cheap high

NaturalNews) A deadly new street drug that reports indicate first originated in  former-Soviet Russia has apparently made its way to the U.S., where at least two  unconfirmed cases were recently identified in Arizona. Known as “krokodil,”  which is Russian for crocodile, the cheap alternative to heroin literally  destroys skin tissue and blood vessels, turning users’ skin into a type of  zombie flesh that starts to fall off after prolonged use.

According to  MyFoxPhoenix.com, two patients recently admitted to a local poison  control center near Phoenix exhibited all the signs of krokodil use, marking one  of the first known instances ever of the drug’s use in the U.S. These patients  reportedly admitted to doctors later that they had, indeed, used the deadly  street drug, which authorities aware of its existence hoped would never actually  make it to America.

Learn more:  http://www.naturalnews.com/042404_krokodil_street_drug_zombies.html#ixzz2hDG9lXRd