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How to Pass Ketamine Drug Test

How to Pass Ketamine Drug Test

Various Street Names: Special K, K, Vitamin K

Active Chemical: (RS)-2-(2-Chlorophenyl)-2-(methylamino)cyclohexanone


Though not as popular in the United States as in Europe, ketamine is slowly making its way deeper and deeper into the US. Originally developed as a surgical anesthetic, ketamine is now predominantly used in the veterinarian field as an animal anesthetic. It is largely from its legitimate applications that it is diverted from onto the streets.
Brief Timeline History: Originally discovered in 1926 along with PCP, Ketamine was first placed under pharmacological investigation for the use in humans in 1964. It was originally considered a much more desirable “dissociative” anesthetic than its chemical relative PCP, which possessed a long duration of action and greater unwanted effects overall.


Ketamine is considered a Schedule 3 Substance in the United States, though it is rarely used on humans due to its dissassociative properties. Since it is a Schedule 3 Substance, Ketamine is not regulated by The Analog Act.
Medical History Before Current Legal Status: Ketamine was specifically created synthetically as an anesthetic and has always been a schedule 3 substance. There are no conflicting ketamine laws that come to mind.

Desired Drug Effects

Ketamine is classified as a dissociatve anaesthetic and psychedelic compound, so its main effects separate the users mind from their body, at least this is the best way to describe how they perceive the experience. In high doses, it has a complete anaesthetic effect, leaving the user to appear in a coma-like state. With a lower dose, it seems to have a contradictory effect and actually provides an increase in energy along with an enjoyable head and body high. Along with the euphoria that it provides, it can give its user an increase in their perceived connection within the world, whether it is a connection with other beings or objects. It is also noted for its ability to provide very deep and meaningful spiritual experiences. One of the classic effects of ketamine is called the “K-hole” in which the user experiences extreme mind-body dissociation, possible chance of out-of-body experience, and extremely realistic visuals.

Unwanted Drug Effects

As with any drug, Ketamine is not without its unwanted effects. Users can experience over inebriation at which point they may experience total loss of their coordination. Addiction is also a unique trait of ketamine, as most psychedelics are typically not addicting. Another very real risk when consuming this drug is overly intense or unwanted depersonalisation or sever dissociation. Depression of your heart rate and overall respiration is another risk, which increases with an increase in dose. Furthermore, Ketamine is thought to cause permanent damage to its users bladder and may result in long term psychological problems such as paranoia and egocentrism.

  • Dose of Interesting Information: -Besides at Vet Offices or hospitals, India is one of the biggest suppliers of illicit ketamine.
  • Ketamine is a dissassociative anesthetic related to PCP and even DXM, an ingredient in OTC cough medicine.

Since Ketamine is schedule 3 and not subject to the Federal Analog Act this technically makes all of its various chemical variations, such as MXE, in a completely legal gray area.


A Future Full Of Mexxy
Though it does have its following in the United States, Ketamine is something that never really seemed to catch on that big. This is not to say that it won’t catch on. However, the future of ketamine is not in ketamine itself, it will likely be one of its analogs, most likely MXE. MXE has the potential with its similar effects to ketamine and the fact that it addresses any issues of supply that could have been a problem with Ketamine.