[Guide] Springie's guide to drugs.

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[Guide] Springie's guide to drugs.

Post by springie » Wed Mar 08, 2017 9:23 pm

San Andreas is a huge vibrant state, full of all sorts of interesting and unique characters and concepts. Unfortunately for the residents of the sunny state, the thriving criminal underworld has plagued both inner-city and rural communities with a variety of different drugs. There's plenty of reasons someone in San Andreas would succumb to drug abuse, whether they're from a rural community in which Methamphetamine use is common, a party-goer using Cocaine to keep them dancing all through-out the night, a group of college students experimenting with acid or a resident of one of the city's low-end communities that had fell victim to the crack epidemic that has caused havoc for the citizens of Los Santos, the nurses and doctors who are struggling to keep up with the vices of the city along with the police department who are in the front-line against the war on drugs in the streets of Los Santos and their counter-parts, the Sherrif's department who police the rural communities of Bone County, Flint and Red County.

Roleplaying around drugs.

There are a huge number of reasons as to why someone would start taking drugs, or what circumstances would lead someone to developing a drug habit or a straight up addiction. One of the most common reasons among youth is peer pressure. Whether it be nicotine, alcohol, marijuana or something a little more extreme - thousands of teenagers find themselves in compromising positions in which they feel they would need to take part, to be accepted in the group. Whilst usually, it isn't as serious as people make it seem - it can be dangerous. Put your self in the position of your character, especially if you're a teenager hanging around a group of individuals, whether they be gang-related or not who happen to be using drugs. How would your character feel about being around drugs and people that happen to be using them? Does he/she (to make things simple, you're character will be a he from now on) know the full extent of what the substance is? Everyone knows what weed is, everyone has seen cocaine in the movies. A lot of people roleplay being thirteen years old and knowing little about drugs, but unless they're really sheltered most young teenagers could put one and two together and realize that someone might be indeed taking drugs.

So the scenario is that your character is at a party with some of his neighborhood friends. Everyone is having a good time. People are dancing, drinking and having a good time, but as the party goes on. Someone introduces cocaine. It doesn't matter how you re-act ICly, but just remember that you and you're character are two different people. Whether he takes it or not, his reaction to the drug and his reaction to the effect of the substance might be different from your reaction to it, whether you've been under the influence or not.

Being under the influence.

All drugs are different. Some drugs are made to enhance your senses, give you a boost or help you out. A lot of workers from bankers all the way to people working in construction & other laboring jobs use cocaine for a boost. People under the influence of cocaine are often very alert, awake and confident. Although due to the fact they are indeed under the influence, the effects of the drugs commonly make people who might otherwise be passive and laid-back act irrationally. Using cocaine as a example, people under the influence off the drug are often overly-confident. They might act in a aggressive, arrogant or down right stupid manner and sometimes, the consequences do catch up with the risks of being under the influence and it's not un-heard of for people to seriously injure themselves or die as a result of their, or their peers actions whilst high.

The Drugs.



Although it’s all from the same plant, cannabis comes in many different forms. Hash is a black or brown soft lump made from the resin of the cannabis plant. Grass, also known as weed, is made from the dried leaves and flowering parts of the female cannabis plant and looks like tightly packed dried herbs. This traditional grass was normally imported and much weaker than the ‘skunk’ types of cannabis usually sold now. Skunk is a group of different types of strong herbal cannabis. Sinsemilla, homegrown cannabis, netherweed are all different types of cannabis that are part of this ‘skunk’ group.

The Basics

- Marijuana is commonly referred to by the following: Weed, Cannabis, Loud, Cheese, Skunk, Hash, Pollen, Mary Jane, Pot and Grass.

- Marijuanna can be roleplayed in the form of weed/skunk, but you could also roleplay it as Hashish. Hashish gives off a more relaxed high, wheras weed gives you the giggles and make you talkative. You could also roleplay it as spice, a synthetic form of marijunna can cause mood and perception can change and concentration and co-ordination may become difficult. Synthetic cannaboids, possibly because of their potency, are more likely to be associated with hallucinations than natural cannabis.

- Cannabis is commonly smoked, whether alone or mixed with tobacco into rolling paper. Although 'edibles' are a other popular method of using cannabis. In recent years, with the growing e-ciggarate trend people have started to 'vape' using cannabis oil.

- Cannabis effects how your brain works. It can make you feel very anxious and even paranoid, it can make it difficult for you to concentrate and learn, make your memory worse and make you feel less motivated.

- Taking cannabis can make people feel chilled out, relaxed and happy, and they may get the giggles or become very talkative.

- It can make you more aware of your senses, and the hallucinogenic effects can even give you a feeling of time slowing down.

- Some people have one or two drags on a joint and feel light-headed, faint and sick. This is sometimes called a ‘whitey’.

- Cannabis may cause feelings of anxiety, suspicion, panic and paranoia.

The Risks?

- Cannabis can affect the way the brain works. Regular, heavy use makes it difficult to learn and concentrate and research has linked cannabis use to poor exam results. This is a potentially serious risk if you’re young, when the brain is still developing. People who take a lot of cannabis can also find they lack motivation.

- For people with illnesses such as schizophrenia, cannabis can cause a serious relapse.

- Mixing cannabis with alcohol can have particularly serious consequences - the accident rate is 16 times higher than for cannabis or alcohol alone.

- Impurities in cannabis may include a variety of substances, with laboratory-confirmed reports of glass and pesticides being found in herbal forms of cannabis; and with hash/resin frequently being mixed with a range of substances to increase weight and the dealer’s profits. In April 2010, a study, looking into contaminants in drugs reported that there were cases of cannabis being adulterated with henna, lead and aluminium. Although this is uncommon, if you enjoy the /testdrug system - you might like checking for the purity of the cannabis and other drugs alike once you consume them.



Powder cocaine (also called coke), freebase and crack are all forms of cocaine. They’re all powerful stimulants, with short-lived effects – which means that they temporarily speed up the way your mind and body work, but the effects are short-lived. Both ‘freebase’ cocaine (powder cocaine that’s been prepared for smoking) and ‘crack’ cocaine (a ‘rock’ like form of cocaine) can be smoked. This means that they reach the brain very quickly, while snorted powder cocaine gets to the brain more slowly.

The Basics

- Cocaine is commonly referred to by the following: Coke, Cane, White, Snow, Charlie, Yayo.

- Cocaine is commonly snorted, whether it's snorted raw, or from a straw or a rolled up note. Although, people have been known to mix it in with a joint, or put it on there gums.

- All types of cocaine are addictive, but by reaching the brain very quickly freebase or crack tend to have a much stronger effect and be more addictive than snorted powder cocaine. Injecting any form of cocaine will also reach the brain more quickly but this has serious additional risks, including damaging veins and spreading blood bourne virsues, such as HIV and Hep C.

- It can make you feel on top of the world, very confident, alert and awake, but some people can get over-confident, arrogant and aggressive and end up taking very careless risks.

- It raises the body’s temperature, makes the heart beat faster and reduces your appetite.

- When the effects start to wear off, people experience a long ‘comedown’, when they feel depressed and run down. This crash can happen for days afterwards.

- After a big night on cocaine, it's not unusual for people to feel like they've got the flu.

The Risks.

- Cocaine users have died from overdoses. High doses can raise the body's temperature, cause convulsions, a heart attack and heart failure. Risk of overdosing increases if cocaine is mixed with other drugs or alcohol.

- Using cocaine a lot makes people feel depressed and run down. It can lead to serious problems with anxiety, paranoia and panic attacks.

- Taking cocaine when you're pregnant can damage your baby. It may cause miscarriage, premature labour and low birth weight.

- Recent police seizures of ‘street’ powder cocaine had an average purity of just 32%. A wrap of cocaine powder can be cut with many things, such as sugar or starch, but benzocaine is most common. Benzocaine is a local anaesthetic which can produce a ‘numbing’ effect similar to cocaine, but without the cocaine ‘high’.

Crack Cocaine.


"Crack" is the name given to cocaine that has been processed with baking soda or ammonia, and transformed into a more potent, smokable, "rock" form. The name refers to the crackling sound heard when the rock is heated and smoked. Cocaine is a stimulant that has been abused for ages; however, crack cocaine is the most potent form in which the drug has ever appeared. There is great risk when using any form of cocaine, but crack cocaine is the riskiest form of the substance. Smoking a substance allows it to reach the brain more quickly than other routes of administration, and compulsive cocaine use will develop even more rapidly if the substance is smoked rather than snorted. Smoking crack cocaine brings an intense and immediate, but very short-lived high that lasts about fifteen minutes. A person can become addicted after his or her first time trying crack cocaine.

The Basics.

- Crack is commonly referred to as: Rocks, Flakes, Pebbles, Stones and Percy.

- Crack is a form of Cocaine and Cocaine is a key ingredient in the making of crack.

- The effects of crack smoking are virtually immediate, peaking for about two minutes and lasting for only about 10 minutes. Whereas when snorting coke it takes longer to peak but the effects still don’t last that long, only around 20-30 minutes.

- The effects are somewhat similar to that of a cocaine high, yet it's been reported to be extremely intense.

- Coke is divided into lines and snorted up the nose. It is not easily smoked, unless specially prepared into ‘freebase’ or 'crack' cocaine. A rock of crack is about the size of a raisin. Like ‘freebase’, it's usually smoked in a pipe, glass tube, plastic bottle or in foil.

The Risks.

- Crack shares most of Cocaine's risks, with a few extra.

- The purity of ‘crack’ depends on the purity of the cocaine used originally to produce the ‘crack’. However, recent police seizures had an average purity of 30%.

- Cocaine is highly addictive mentally, but it's phsyical effects are very very mild compared to that of cracks. You can easily get hooked on crack, most likely during your first time using the drug.

- Regularly smoking crack can cause breathing problems and pains in the chest.

- Heavy crack users may take heroin to try to dull their cravings, so they may get hooked on heroin as well.



- Ecstasy is commonly referred to by: Pills, Mollies, MDMA, Pink Superman, Gold Bars, Skulls. (Different forms of ecstasy are commonly reffered to in a descriptive tone. Gold Bars, Pink Superman for example.

The Basics

- Ecstasy (also known by its chemical name, MDMA) is often seen as the original designer drug because of its high profile links to dance music culture in the late 80s and early 90s. Clubbers took ecstasy to feel energised, happy, to stay awake and to dance for hours. The effects take about half an hour to kick in and tend to last between 3 to 6 hours, followed by a gradual comedown.

- Short-term risks of ecstasy can include feeling anxious or getting panic attacks, and developing confused episodes, paranoia or even psychosis.

- Some people have been known to take another ‘E’ when they haven't yet felt the expected ‘high’ of their first ‘E’. The danger then is that both Es kick in at once and you’ve got a double dose of effects to deal with.

- Pure ecstasy is a powder made of white crystals, known to chemists as MDMA. Ecstasy is usually sold on the street as tablets, although it's getting more common to see it sold as powder and called by its chemical name, MDMA, or 'crystal'.

- Ecstasy pills come in all sorts of colours and some of them have designs or logos stamped into them. This can result in some ecstasy pills getting ‘nicknames’, for example some pills were called Mitsubishi's because they were stamped with a Mitsubishi logo.

- Ecstasy pills are usually swallowed – although some people do crush them up and smoke or snort them.

- Ecstasy makes people feel ‘in tune’ with their surroundings, and can make music and colours more intense.

- Users often have temporary feelings of love and affection for the people they're with and for the strangers around them.

- Lots of people feel really chatty on E., (although these chats don't always make sense to people who aren't on an E!).

- Physical side effects can include dilated pupils, a tingling feeling, tightening of the jaw muscles, raised body temperature and the heart beating faster.

The Risks.

- There’s no way of telling what’s in ecstasy until you've swallowed it. There may be negative side effects from other drugs and ingredients added to the E.

- The comedown from ecstasy can make people feel lethargic and depressed.

- Ecstasy affects the body's temperature control. Dancing for long periods in a hot atmosphere, like a club, increases the chances of overheating and dehydration.

- A big problem with Ecstasy pills is that they're rarely pure. They can be cut with amphetamines (like speed), caffeine and other substances with some similar effects – because it’s cheaper to produce and can increase the dealer’s profits.

- When Ecstasy has been cut with an alternative stimulant that is slower to kick in than MDMA, some users have then topped-up with another dose prematurely; and then they find they suffer side-effects because they’ve then overdosed.

- It's possible to build up tolerance to ecstasy, which means people need to take more of the drug to get the same buzz.



LSD stands for its chemical name, lysergic acid diethylamide, and is commonly called ‘acid’. It’s a powerful hallucinogenic drug – this means that users are likely to experience a distorted view of objects and reality, including seeing and sometimes hearing things that aren’t there (these are hallucinations). The experience of taking LSD is known as a ‘trip’. Trips can be good or bad, but until you take it you don’t know how it will affect you – and once it's started you can't stop it.

The Basics

- LSD was invented by Albert Hoffman and there is a story that he discovered the hallucinogenic effects by accident, when he spilled some liquid LSD on himself.

- LSD is commonly referred to as: Tabs, Lucy, Acid, Blotter, Stars & Drops.

- LSD can also be roleplayed as Magic Mushrooms and DMT. Two other strong psychedelics. Magic mushrooms can distort colours, sounds and objects. They can make you feel as if your senses are mixed up so that, for example, you think you can hear colours and you can see sounds. Some people can feel more emotionally sensitive or more creative or feel enlightened. A distorted view of objects and reality or actual hallucinations. These effects are normally pleasurable and can come on rapidly, can be very intense and may last for two hours.

- As a street drug, LSD is usually sold as tiny squares of paper with pictures on them. These are most commonly called "tabs" or "blotters". But it can also be found as a liquid or as tiny pellets.

- Tabs (or pellets) are swallowed. Drops of liquid acid are sometimes dripped onto food, like a sugar cube, and then eaten. Acid can take from 20 minutes to up to two hours to take effect – so some people think it hasn't worked, take more and then find it's too much to handle.

- A good trip can make users feel relaxed and happy, with pleasant hallucinations. A bad trip can make you feel agitated and confused, with unpleasant and scary hallucinations.

- A trip can appear to involve a speeding up and slowing down of time and movements, while colour, sound and objects can get distorted. Users experience hallucinations (seeing and/or hearing things that aren’t there).

- LSD can cause unpleasant, frightening or scary hallucinations and distortions of your senses – and these effects can be quite unpredictable.

- Trips can feed off your imagination and may heighten a mood you're already in. So if you’re in a bad mood, feeling worried or depressed, LSD may just make these feelings worse.

The Risks.

- If you panic or don’t feel safe and comfortable with the people you’re with and where you’re taking LSD, the trip can be confusing and sometimes very scary. Good trips can be pleasant and amusing, but bad trips can be terrifying.

- Flashbacks sometimes happen. This is when part of the ‘trip’ is re-lived after the original experience. Flashbacks usually occur within weeks of taking LSD, but can be experienced months or occasionally even years later.

- It's rare for LSD to be chemically umpure.

- There is no evidence that LSD is addictive, but you can become tolerant to its effects. This means you need to take more of it to get the same effect as before.



- Methamphetamine is part of the amphetamine family of stimulant drugs. Different amphetamines differ in how powerful they are and how they are considered under the Misuse of Drugs Act.

The Basics

- Methanmphetamine is commonly referred to by: Meth, Scante, Glass, Crystal, Crystal Meth, Crank and Ice.

- It can come in several different forms – including tablets, powder, or crystals. The tablets are sometimes referred to as Yaba and the smokeable crystals are often called Crystal Meth or Ice.

- Methamphetamine makes users feel very up, alert and energised as well as agitated, paranoid, confused and aggressive.

- Increased levels of activity and feelings of arousal.

- Reduced appetite. People addicted to methamphetamine are often very skinny.

- Increased heart rate and blood pressure, raising the risk of heart attack – the higher the dose, the greater these effects.

- Lowered inhibitions, which can lead to users taking risks that they wouldn’t normally take, such as having unsafe sex.

- The effects of methamphetamine can last a very long time and can be followed by a severe come-down. Smoking the purer, crystalline form of methamphetamine, Crystal Meth, produces a very intense 'high' similar to that produced by crack cocaine but much longer lasting – a period of between 4 and 12 hours when you’re not really in control.

The Risks.

- Severe psychoses caused by methamphetamine have been reported in countries where there is widespread use of the drug. Psychosis is a serious mental state where you lose touch with reality and may come to believe things that are not true.

- Mixing methamphetamine with alcohol can have serious consequences – as the stimulant effects of methamphetamine and the depressant effects of alcohol interact unpredictably, which can increase the risk of harm or even death.

- It’s not unusual for drugs to have things added to them to increase the weight and the dealer’s profits. They can be cut with other amphetamines (like speed), caffeine, ephedrine, sugars (like glucose), starch powder, laxatives, talcum powder, paracetamol and other drugs with some similar effects.

- Some impurities can be added by mistake, as impurities can be formed during the manufacturing process for methamphetamine.

- Reports say that methamphetamine purity is generally low at 9%. (To all you Breaking Bad fans, this was why Walter's product blew up.)

- For some people, methamphetamine use can lead to very strong psychological and physical dependence, especially if it is injected or smoked.

- This usually means they have 'cravings’ for methamphetamine, and a very strong drive to keep on using it despite evidence of accumulating harms

- Crystal Meth is the most potent and long-lasting form of methamphetamine – and when it is smoked it can be particularly dangerous and addictive.



- Heroin is a drug made from morphine, which is extracted from the opium poppy. Opium has been around for many hundreds of years and was originally used to treat pain, sleeplessness and diarrhoea. When morphine is made into heroin to be used as a medicine, it’s called diamorphine, and is stronger than morphine or opium. Like many drugs made from opium (called opiates), heroin is a very strong painkiller. ‘Street’ heroin sold as 'brown' is sometimes now used by clubbers as a chill out drug after a big night out.

The Basics

- Heroin is commonly referred to by: Smack, Bobby, Brown and H.

- Can also be roleplayed as Fentanyl, a synthetic opiod with stronger effects than heroin, but with a higher body-count in it's active users.

- Pure heroin is a white powder, but owing to the range of substances it's cut with, street heroin can be anything from brownish white to brown.

- Heroin can either be smoked or dissolved in water and injected – and if it’s pure, it can also be snorted.

- Heroin gives users a feeling of warmth and well-being, bigger doses can make people sleepy and very relaxed.

- It also slows down the way the body works and is a very strong pain-killer. The first dose of heroin can bring about dizziness and vomiting.

- The effects of heroin can last for a number of hours so it is important to be careful using any other drugs or alcohol in that time.

The risks.

- Overdoses can lead to coma and even death – as it can cause respiratory failure (this is what it’s called when your breathing stops).

- If you have been taking heroin regularly you may have built some tolerance, but if you then stop heroin for just for a few days, your tolerance will rapidly drop – and you risk an overdose if you simply take the high dose you previously took.

- If heroin is taken with other drugs, including alcohol, an overdose is more likely. Other downers (such as benzodiazepine tranquillisers or methadone), are also linked with deaths from heroin overdose.

- There's also a risk of death due to inhaling vomit – because heroin both sedates you and stops you coughing properly – and the vomit remains in the airways so you can’t breathe. In the heroin community, people commonly make sure they don't do heroin whilst they lay down on their back to avoid choking on vomit.

- It’s common for heroin to be mixed with a variety of substances, such as sugar, starch, powdered milk, quinine or paracetamol – this increases its weight and the drug dealer’s profits.

- Other substances are also sometimes added to heroin, including sedatives such as benzodiazepines and barbiturates.

- Heroin is highly addictive and people can quickly become very dependent on it. Over time, the effects of heroin on the brain cause cravings and a strong drive to keep on using. As heroin is used on a regular basis, the body builds up a tolerance, so that users have to start taking more and more. Initially this increase in dose is needed just to get the same high, but then it is needed to feel 'normal', and in time, it is required to avoid very unpleasant withdrawal symptoms.



- Steroids are drugs that mimic certain natural hormones in the body that regulate and control how the body works and develops. There are two main groups of natural steroids - anabolic steroids and corticosteroids. It is the anabolic steroids that tend to be misused, mainly because they are similar to the male hormone testosterone and they can improve endurance and performance and stimulate muscle growth.

The Basics

- Commonly referred to by: Roids and Juice.

- Anabolic steroids are available as tablets or as a liquid for injection.

- In medicine, they can be used to treat anaemia and muscle weakness after surgery.

- They’re used by some bodybuilders, athletes and other sports people because of the performance enhancing effects, and these users may consume 10-100 times the medical dose. Some younger people use them to try and look more attractive, despite risking the negative effects on their looks.

- Make them able to train harder and longer.

- Help them to recover from strenuous exercise faster.

- Anabolic steroids can make some users feel paranoid, irritable, aggressive or even violent, and it can induce mood swings. (Also known as Roid Rage.)

- Build muscle mass, when taken alongside a strenuous exercise regime.

- They can sometimes cause unwanted changes in appearance like acne or shrunken testicles.

The Risks.

- Taking anabolic steroids does involve risks. There’s the harms you can do to your own body and health. But also, because anabolic steroids can make you feel paranoid, aggressive and violent for no reason, it’s not that unusual for anabolic steroid users to lash out or attack family and friends.

- If you're male, regular use can lead to erection problems, growing of breasts, becoming sterile, loss of hair and development of acne. It can also make your testicles shrink.

- If you're female, you can develop more masculine characteristics - with extra facial hair, loss of hair on the head, a deeper voice, shrinking breasts, and an enlarged clitoris; as well as risking acne, an increased risk of menstrual problems and changes in sex drive.

- Regular users may find that they start having trouble sleeping. They may get paranoid, or may experience dramatic mood swings; and even violence can occur alongside strong feelings of aggression.

- There are worries about the quality and safety of anabolic steroids that are sold on the black market, with falsified, substandard and counterfeit anabolic steroids not being uncommon. Some of these counterfeit anabolic steroids may not have the effect that the buyer wanted. Some have no active ingredient at all.

- You can easily become psychologically dependent on anabolic steroid use (meaning you develop an increased tendency to keep taking the drug even in spite of possible harmful effects).

- Withdrawal symptoms have been reported soon after stopping, including headaches, lethargy and depression.



The Basics.

- PCP was developed as an anaesthetic - a drug used in an operation and other procedures to temporally stop a patient from feeling pain. Doctors stopped using it because it can cause hallucinations (seeing things that aren’t really there), make you feel really confused, and affect your mood.

- PCP is commonly referred to by: Peace Pills, Angel Dust, Sherm and Hog.

- PCP can be an oil, liquid, powder, crystal or pill. The colour depends on what form the PCP is in and how pure it is. PCP oil is yellow, pure PCP powder and crystals can range from white to light brown.

- PCP can also be smoked if it is sprayed onto something that you can smoke, like tobacco, or because a cigarette has been dipped into liquid PCP (this method is sometimes referred to as “embalming fluid” or "sherm").

- PCP can change how you see reality. You can have hallucinations and see and hear things that aren’t there. The way you experience time may also change; time may speed up or slow down.

- It can change your mood and the way you feel in ways you don’t expect. It might make you feel really happy and upbeat but can also cause you to feel very down, panicky and paranoid. You may believe things that aren’t true. Some people become more aggressive and violent.

- Taking PCP can lead to a severe psychotic state which is a mental condition that stops you from thinking clearly, telling the difference between reality and your imagination, and acting in a normal way. These states are temporary.

The Risks.

- Increase your body temperature.

- Make you feel detached from reality.

- Lead to a severe psychotic state which is a mental condition that stops you from thinking clearly, telling the difference between reality and your imagination, and acting in a normal way. These states are temporary.

- Cause convulsions (when your body shakes violently without you meaning it to).

- Lead you to to hurt yourselves; some users have been known to cut themselves or commit suicide. Some, who are violent towards others, may do more harm because they feel less or no pain.

- Your body is likely to 'crash' on PCP. One way of putting is that the human body works at a certain speed and percentage to prevent injury, overheating and other similar events. However on PCP, the body works at full speed, making the user usually strong and due to the anesthetic effect, they feel no pain.

- It can cause death if a lot is taken and this results in hyperthermia (overheating), convulsions and respiratory depression. People tend to strip naked whilst high on PCP.

- As with any drug you can never be sure what you are taking and how you will react to it. In the past PCP has been found to be ‘cut’ or mixed with other substances, like un-reacted chemicals and cocaine and ecstasy.

- You can become addicted to PCP. This means that regular users feel the need to keep taking PCP, in spite of the risks.



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Re: [Guide] Springie's guide to drugs.

Post by Flip_ » Wed Mar 08, 2017 9:29 pm

Great guide, very thorough.

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Re: [Guide] Springie's guide to drugs.

Post by ChrisRawr » Wed Mar 08, 2017 9:42 pm

In-depth, thorough guide. Good job!

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Re: [Guide] Springie's guide to drugs.

Post by springie » Wed Mar 08, 2017 9:49 pm

Will be updated with other drugs can can be roleplayed using a script drug.

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Re: [Guide] Springie's guide to drugs.

Post by Klunnijs » Wed Mar 08, 2017 9:49 pm

Good effort, bro. People should read it atleast once in their lifetime.

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Re: [Guide] Springie's guide to drugs.

Post by Mikey_Rogers » Wed Mar 08, 2017 10:08 pm

Nice one, will help a lot of people for sure.

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Re: [Guide] Springie's guide to drugs.

Post by MacaroniNDaBowl » Thu Mar 09, 2017 12:05 am

Nice guide, buddy.

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Re: [Guide] Springie's guide to drugs.

Post by baccy » Fri Mar 10, 2017 1:49 am


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Re: [Guide] Springie's guide to drugs.

Post by $CRAPPY » Sun Mar 12, 2017 1:08 am

wheres the part on squidgy black

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Re: [Guide] Springie's guide to drugs.

Post by RyanS » Sun Mar 12, 2017 4:47 pm

thanks a ton for this

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Re: [Guide] Springie's guide to drugs.

Post by Future. » Sat Mar 18, 2017 4:23 pm

this is good

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Re: [Guide] Springie's guide to drugs.

Post by Frost. » Sat Mar 18, 2017 5:07 pm

springle, where did you get this from....

very good babes

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Re: [Guide] Springie's guide to drugs.

Post by Sabrina » Mon Mar 27, 2017 8:06 pm

nice guide sprinkles, now i can try out other drugs : )

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Re: [Guide] Springie's guide to drugs.

Post by SUPRB » Mon Mar 27, 2017 8:08 pm


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