2 definitions by Soulibaz

Parepin is the brand name for a man-made drug that is also sometimes referred to by its generic name, zeridine. Developed in a groundbreaking partnership between a major pharmaceutical company and the National Institute of Health, Parepin is a complex drug that bootstraps the immune system. Parepin is a revolutionary drug made possible by the advances in medical technology from the study of AIDS and other immune diseases. While antibiotics target bacteria and antiviral drugs target viruses, Parepin is not designed to combat a specific disease or set of diseases. Instead, it makes the body better able to combat all disease.

Parepin is being introduced into water sources all over America. The government claims it is to increase our immune system and protect ourselves from biological terrorism.

Apparently the drug may do a lot more than just boost our immune system. Apparent side effects are: an alteration of dopamine and serotonin levels (Drugs like Cocaine, Meth, and Opal do this, while no immune system booster, anti-biotic, or anti-viral does), muscle spasms, inability to reach orgasm, complacency, dulling of emotions...
"Shit, I tried to get off the Parepin, but everything seemed too real, too clear without it."
by Soulibaz April 03, 2007
Opal (hycephamitamyn) Opal is commonly distributed as a black liquid. The most potent and efficient form of ingestion is intravenous. Opal conveniently comes in a small glass "I-VIAL" - a 1.5" small glass cylinder about the diameter of a small drinking straw with a small red cap at each end. Removing the cap on one end reveals a ready-to-insert 1/4" sterile needle, the other end reveals a trigger to release the pressurized contents directly into the bloodstream.

In middle and upper class populations, users drop or inject into the eye. This temporarily turns the whites of the eyes black.

Although most Opal users are standard drug abusers, a sizable minority feel that the drug produces a special, quasi-religious experience.

Opal can produce euphoric and hallucinogenic effects. In addition, it may generate many of the same toxic effects seen with other stimulants such as cocaine. Many US emergency departments (EDs) now treat as many opal-intoxicated patients as methamphetamine-intoxicated or cocaine-intoxicated patients. Changes in mood, excitation, motor movements, sensory perception, and appetite appear to be mediated by central dopaminergic alterations. Serotonin alterations contribute to the amphetamine-related mood changes and psychotic behavior. Organic compounds stimulating limbic centers cause dream-like hallucinations.
"Opal is the new crack, my friend, only cheaper and....mmmm.."
by Soulibaz April 03, 2007

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