Buy 3-methylfentanyl Online
3-Methylfentanyl is one of the most potent opioids, estimated to be between 400 and 6000 times stronger than morphine.
Depending on which isomer is used (with the cis isomers being the more potent ones). It is the only opioid-based drugs available on the local drug market in Estonia, making it the only widely known case anywhere in the world of a first-world Western city with 650.000 population that’s been systematically limited to the most lethal of opioids instead of heroin as is the case with the rest of the world.
Overview and History
3-methylfentanyl was first discovered in 1974.
And subsequently appeared on the street as an alternative to the clandestinely produced fentanyl analog α-methylfentanyl.
However, it quickly became apparent that 3-methylfentanyl was much more potent than α-methylfentanyl, and correspondingly even more dangerous.
While 3-methylfentanyl was initially sold on the black market.
For only a short time between 1984 and 1985,
its high potency made it an attractive target to clandestine drug producers.
As racemic 3-MF is 10–15 times more potent than fentanyl,
and so correspondingly larger amounts of cut product for street ,
sales can be produced for an equivalent amount of effort as for producing fentanyl itself.
One gram of 3-methylfentanyl might be sufficient to produce several thousand dosage units once diluted for sale. 3-MF has thus reappeared several times, at various places around the world..
The only country in the world with significant (200+ deaths a year, more than 10 000 addicts) abuse of this chemical is Estonia, where a dose of 3-MF costs 10 €, and other opiates are not generally available. Approximately 1100 deaths from fentanyl and 3-MF abuse were recorded in Estonia between 2005-2013, compared to approximately 450 deaths in Sweden, Germany, UK, Finland and Greece combined during the same period.
Use as chemical weapon
3-Methylfentanyl was also reported by media as the identity of the anaesthetic “gas” Kolokol-1 delivered as an aerosol during the Moscow theater hostage crisis in 2002 in which many hostages died from accidental overdoses, 3-methylfentanyl was later ruled out as the primary agent used. The opiate antidote naloxone was on-hand to treat the victims of the crisis, but, whether due to their incarceration or lack of food water and sleep, or due to the novel nature of the still-unconfirmed compound used, acute symptoms continued to develop, resulting in many fatalities despite the administration of naloxone.