MDMA Crystal & Powder


Buy pure mdma crystals


Buy pure mdma crystals, Commonly known as ecstasy, MDMA has been central to the British acid house, rave and dance club scene over the last 20 years. Figures from the annual national British Crime Survey suggest that ecstasy use has declined since 2001.

Buy pure mdma crystal powder

“Molly,” the powder or crystal form of MDMA, the chemical used in Ecstasy, has been a popular drug at music festivals this year, CNN reports.  .  .  .  .   .  .  . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .  . . . . . . . .

Molly, short for molecule, is considered to be pure MDMA, unlike Ecstasy, which generally is laced with other ingredients, such as caffeine or methamphetamine. According to Pax Prentiss, co-founder and CEO of Passages rehabilitation centers in Southern California, molly users tend to be ages 16 to 24.

MDMA powder, pills and crystal: the persistence of ecstasy and the poverty of policy

prevalence of use in dance club settings (eg.
Deehan & Saville, 2003), it has also been reported
by club goers as their ‘favourite drug’ (Release,
1997; Measham et al, 2001) and has come to be
seen as the ‘cultural signifier of a generation’ (Shapiro,
1999:23). Yet figures from the British Crime
Survey, the most robust annual national household
survey, suggest that self-reported consumption
of ecstasy has declined. This paper addresses this
apparent decline in ecstasy in the official statistics
alongside the emergence of a ‘new’ form of ecstasy
in recent years – known as MDMA powder or
MDMA crystal – and considers the extent to which
this can be seen as a successful recommodification
or rebranding of ecstasy as a higher priced, higher
quality product. Ecstasy users, notably in dance
club contexts, may be switching to MDMA
powder/crystal primarily as a result of growing
disenchantment with cheap, easily available, but
poor quality2
, less culturally appealing, ecstasy
pills. However, caution is required here regarding
the scale of this substitution of pills with powder/
crystal; it would seem that MDMA powder/
crystal is being added to some weekend poly drug
repertoires and taken alongside ecstasy pills, rather
than simply acting as a replacement.
Ecstasy trends – official and
alternative sources
Self-reported past year ‘ecstasy’ use for 16–24
year olds peaked at 6.8% in 2000/1 in the British
Crime Survey (BCS) and has fallen each year since
then, with the most recent figures reporting 3.9%
past year ecstasy use in this age group in 2007/8
(Kershaw et al, 2008:54). Among the general
population aged 16–59, self-reported past year
ecstasy use also fell from a peak of 2.2% in 2000/1
to 1.5% in 2007/8 (Kershaw et al, 2008:53). To
date, the British Crime Survey does not distinguish
between ecstasy pills and MDMA powder/crystal.
What is not clear then, from British Crime Survey
figures, is the extent to which this apparent decline
in ecstasy use reflects at least in part a switch from
the consumption of ecstasy in pill form to powder
form. In earlier British Crime Surveys, respondents
were asked if they had taken ‘ecstasy or ecstasy type
pills’. While British Crime Survey terminology
changed from ‘ecstasy or ecstasy type pills’ to the
general term ‘ecstasy’ at the turn of the century,
it is unclear the extent to which, if at all, BCS
respondents realise that MDMA powder/crystal
is ecstasy, and the extent to which self-reported
MDMA powder/crystal use reported as ‘other’,
is then recoded within the generic term ‘ecstasy’.

The lack of clarity in the question format and the
potential confusion among users means that official
statistics on ecstasy use since the emergence of
MDMA powder/crystal in the early 2000s need to
be treated with caution.
In response to an apparent tailing off in ecstasy
use first evident in the 2002/3 BCS, Measham
(2004a) explored two possible explanations. First,
significant changes in ‘price, access and availability’
resulted in ecstasy pills falling in price from a
standard £15–20 in the early acid house and rave
scene to £1–2 per pill (cheaper than most alcoholic
beverages) by the early 2000s. The cheapness and
ubiquity of ecstasy pills thus resulted in a low
profit margin and decreased financial motivation
for suppliers disproportionate to their Class A
status, coupled with a shift from ‘subcultural iconic
status as the “cultural signifier of a generation”(Shapiro,
1999:23) to a cheeky supplement to a night’s drinking’
(2004a:313), and increased associations with
younger teenagers. Indeed age remains an underexplored factor in dance club cultures generally,
and ecstasy/MDMA powder/crystal consumption
patterns specifically. The drop in the age of ecstasy
initiation evident in recent schools surveys –
from around 18–20 in the late 1990s (Measham
et al, 2001; Shiner, 2003) – and a widening of
use beyond the confines of the dance club scene
illustrate the growing allure and availability of the
drug to younger teenagers, a process also noted
in relation to cocaine (McCrystal & Percy, 2009).
Second, after 10–15 years of ecstasy having been
firmly rooted in dance culture as the club drug of
choice, it is perhaps not surprising that ecstasy pills
may be falling out of favour with adults. After all,
‘not only does each generation of young people want to
make its own mark on the world (including the illicit
world), subcultural value is not attached to certain style
icons indefinitely’ (Measham, 2004a:312).
Thus, the rebranding of ecstasy as MDMA
powder/crystal potentially offers both increased
profit margins for suppliers, and, for adult users
of recreational drugs, an apparently ‘premium’
product with which to distinguish themselves from
teenage ‘pillheads’:


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