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Eutylone (bath salt)

Sounds Like: u.ti.lone

Classification: psychoactive stimulant

Controlled Substance Act Schedule: I

Other names for Eutylone

  • bk-EBDB
  • n-ethylbutylone
  • bath salt
  • plant food
  • MDEC

Eutylone Addiction

What is Eutylone?

Considered one of the first “designer drugs,” eutylone is a stimulant and psychedelic compound developed in the 1960s. It’s widespread use began in 2019 following bans of the related compound ephylone. Eutylone appears primarily as crystals or rocks that have a cloudy, brownish hue. These crystals can be broken up and encased in gel capsules to make them easily consumable or basically eaten on their own. Those who consume eutylone are typically trying to find a high or euphoric feeling.
According to drug use reports, the substance itself tastes bitter. In terms of effects, it lies somewhere between cocaine and MDMA. It makes the user feel warm and often causes fidgeting and spasms.
The street price is reportedly very low.

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Intended Use of Eutylone

Eutylone is essentially a market replacement for ethylone, which is another substituted cathinone in the same drug family. It’s currently being considered for a scheduling recommendation by the UN and the WHO. As of September 2021, the drug is scheduled non-explicitly as a positional isomer of pentylone via the Controlled Substances Act.

How Eutylone Is Taken

Eutylone is most commonly available as an off-white powder, but it can also come in crystal, rock, capsule, and tablet forms. Users have reported administering eutylone by oral, intravenous, and nasal routes. Injecting, smoking, inhaling, as well as administering the drugs anally have also been reported. Most people who use eutylone swallow it in a pill form.

Side Effects of
Eutylone

  • euphoria
  • increased energy
  • sexual arousal
  • reduced appetite
  • jaw clenching
  • decreased inhibition
  • headache
  • insomnia
  • hallucinations
  • psychosis
  • seizures
  • dehydration

Signs of an
Addiction to Eutylone

Inability to function without eutylone

Using eutylone alone

Prioritizing use of the drug over spending time with family or friends

Continuing to use eutylone despite negative consequences

Trading sex for the drug

Eutylone
Abuse Facts

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 75% of eutylone related overdoses in 2020 took place in either Florida or Maryland.

Combining eutylone with alcohol or cannabis can cause nausea and vomiting.

In the United States, recent law enforcement encounters of eutylone have markedly escalated, according to the DEA.