The New Drug They Use In Bars To RAPE Women. URGENT, Share This News!


A new rape drug circling in night clubs and bars. is being reported.

Easy Viola is the common name used by criminals for this new very powerful drug. If you normally go to bars, or have children that go, you need to warn them about this new practice, carried out to incapacitate women so they can easily be taken advantage of.

Viola Easy is an illegal drug that acts on the body numbing and where the victim loses track of time, space and fully the will.

What is “Easy Viola”?

Easy Viola, also called “party drug” or “Rape dating” is a new form of Gamma- hydroxybutyrate (GHB). GHB is illegal and is used to increase muscle mass, although it was banned for being associated with a host of diseases, including death.

It can appear in liquid, powdered or tablet form and lacks smell and flavor, which turns it into a powerful weapon inside the discotheques. There have been numerous cases where GHB is added into the drinks served in discotheques and makes women defenseless, but also causes numerous other terrible symptoms.

What are the symptoms of having used Easy Viola?

Once consumed the drug GHB, symptoms begin to appear between 10 to 20 minutes later. Below, we explain from the most common, to the most serious and severe. This will depend on the amount of the dose consumed (an excess in the dose, for example, can cause death).

Drowsiness, fatigue and weakness.

Nausea and vomiting.

Loss of coordination and balance.

Difficulty breathing.

Decreased blood pressure.

Lack of judgment and will.

Hallucinations and ravings.

Comatose state.

Google the term “spiked drink,” and you’ll get more than 11 million hits, directing you to pages that describe being slipped a mickey, tips on how to avoid becoming a victim and even kits to test drinks for illicit drugs. So is drink spiking a growing problem or are these tales of people who just drank too much? Or is this phenomenon merely an urban legend?

A research team led by Suzanne C. Swan, PhD, of the University of South Carolina, sought to answer some of those questions. Their study, published by the American Psychological Association’s journal Psychology of Violence®, sought to determine the prevalence of drink spiking by looking at survey data from 6,064 students at three universities.
What the researchers found was 462 students (7.8 percent) reported 539 incidents in which they said they had been drugged, and 83 (1.4 percent) said either they had drugged someone, or they knew someone who had drugged another person.

Two other studies looking at U.S. college students and young adults found anywhere from 6 percent to 8.5 percent reported having been drugged by someone else. One Australian study of 805 Australians age 18-35 found 25 percent had experienced drink spiking. Swan and her colleagues focused on college students because of the risky behaviors that are present on campuses, particularly binge drinking.

“These data indicate that drugging is more than simply an urban legend,” Swan said.

How to Avoid Spiked Drinks

Stay with the drink service.
Prefer unopened bottled drinks or cans over glass drinks
Hold your drink on the top
Always keep an eye on your drink
Accept drinks only from people you trust
Avoid sharing other people’s drinks
Look for obvious signs of tampering
Cease drinking anything that tastes funny

It is important that we alert our children and acquaintances about this, so that they do not become victims of opportunists and criminals.

We hope you share this post to alert women around the world. Be careful and stay safe.


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