Helleborus albus Veratrum album

Heller Türke German colloquial term for a weak kind og Turkish hashish.

Helm Aconitum napellus.

Helmblume Aconitum napellus.

Helogaphen Chlordiazepoxide.

Heloua Hashish.

HELP Acronym for Help ELiminate Marijuana Prohibition, an organisation in USA, dedicated to eliminating marijuana prohibition laws its appropriate acronym is H.E.M.P. Helpanna Swedish colloquial term for a full bottle (75 cl) of vodka.

Helror Swedish colloquial term for a full bottle (75 cl) of vodka.

Helsingorspiller Swedish colloquial term for stimulant pills bought in Denmark. Hemb Colloquial term for crude marijuana. Hemer Veratrum album. Hemera Veratrum album. Hemerum Veratrum album. Hemicral Methylphenobarbital and Secobar-bital.

Hemidon Methaqualone hydrochloride. Hemkort Swedish colloquial term for illegally home distilled vodka. Hemlock Common name for poisonous herbs belonging to two different genera of the parsley family. Hemlock, or poison hemlock, Conium maculatum is a large, coarse, unpleasant-smelling plant, all parts of which are poisonous and may be fatal if eaten. It is the poison hemlock that was used to put Socrates to death. Native to Europe, the plant is up to 3 m tall, and grows along roadsides and in abandoned fields. The dark-green leaves are divided and redivided into small, ovate, toothed segments. The hollow stems are characteristically blotched with purple. The small white flowers are grouped into flat-topped clusters called umbels. The poisonous principles in hemlock are alkaloids that affect the nervous system and induce trembling, loss of coordination, and paralysis of respiration.

The second type of poison hemlock are the water hemlocks, such as musquash root Cicuta maculata., related botanically to poison hemlock but toxicologically entirely different. The roots and, to a much lesser extent, the foliage contain a complex un-saturated alcohol that brings on convulsions. The roots grow in clusters of dahlialike tubers that are about 5 cm (about 2 in) long. The amount of root that must be eaten to cause death is very small. The plant grows in swamps, along streams, and in other moist locations. The foliage, which arises in early spring in a cluster from the roots, is divided and redivided into leaflets with regularly pointed and notched edges. A central vein runs the length of each leaflet. From it, secondary veins run toward the edge, ending in or near the notches of the leaf rather than in the points.

Hemodlat Swedish term for homegrown, especially cannabis. Hemopsicol Meprobamate. Hemp 1. Cannabis sativa, annual herb native to Asia and widely cultivated in Europe. It is often grown for the fiber made from its stems and for the hashish and marijuana, made primarily from the female flowers. Of major importance in many kinds of cord, hemp fiber is used in making paper, cloth, and other products. Hemp seed is used as bird food, and oil from the seeds is used in the manufacture of paints, varnishes, and soap. The term hemp is usually used for the cannabis plant when referring to other uses than the production of mind altering substances. 2. The fibers and seeds from the cannabnis plant often used as prefix like hemp-rope, hemp-shirt, hemp-trousers, hemp-paper, hemp-seeds, hemp-soap, hemp-beer. 3. Acronym for Help Eliminate Marijuana Prohibition, an organization in USA, dedicated to eliminating marijuana prohibition laws. Hemp roller Colloquial term for marijuana user.

Hemtillverkning Swedish term for producing alcohol or drugs at home. Hen-Nab Cannabis.

Henbane A poisonous Eurasian plant (Hyo-scyamus niger) having an unpleasant odor, sticky leaves, and funnel-shaped greenish-yellow flowers. It is a source of hyoscamine.

Hendrix, Jimmy (1942-1970) American guitarist and rock singer. He had serious problems with heroin and died in an overdose of sleeping pills and alcohol. Henequen Agave.

Hengt oop Norwegian colloquial term for being addicted to drugs. Henkerswurzel Mandrake. Henna A powder of the Cyprus shrub, used as red hair dye. Henna looks similar to hashish and are sometimes sold to inexperienced user such as tourists as hashish or used as adulterant with hashish.

Hennep Dutch term for Indian hemp. Hennoletten Phenobarbital. Hennup Dutch term for Indian hemp. Henomint Phenobarbital. Henotal Phenobarbital. Henpicking 1. Colloquial term for hallucination when using cocaine when the user is sure that there are small particles of cocaine that he tries to pick up foremost with the grip of the index-finger and the thumb. 2. Colloquial term for searching on hands and knees for crack.

Compare: Magnans syndrome. Henry Colloquial term for heroin.

Henry IV (the fourth) Colloquial term for four grams of cocaine. Henry VIII Colloquial term for cocaine. Hep Colloquial term for having the mot recent information about the drug scene. Hepagin Phenadoxone hydrochloride. Hepagin, -a Phenadoxone. Hepaguine Phenadoxone. Hepahydrin Phenobarbital. Hepasol Pentobarbital sodium. Hepatic 1. Of, relating to, or resembling the liver. 2. Acting on or occurring in the liver.

3. A drug that acts on the liver. Middle English epatic, from Old French hepatique, from Latin hêpaticus, from Greek hêpatikos, from hêpar, hêpat-, liver. Hepatitis Any of several viral inflammations of the liver that cause nausea, fever, weakness, loss of appetite, liver enlargement, abdominal pain and, usually, jaundice. Two forms are most common: hepatitis A (infectious), spread through contaminated food or water; and hepatitis B (serum), usually transmitted by sexual activity, transfusion of infected blood or transplantation of infected tissue, or use of shared syringes by drug addicts or of poorly sterilized medical and dental instruments. A third type, hepatitis C, is also transmitted by contaminated blood transfusions and tissue transplants. Although rarer, hepatitis C is more likely to become chronic and to result in cirrhosis. Hepatitis can also occur as a complication of other diseases or as a toxic reaction to alcohol, drugs, or other chemicals. Vaccination for hepatitis B is recommended for all infants and others at risk for the virus; a hepatitis A vaccine has also been developed. Hepatitis, alcoholic See Alcoholic hepatitis.

Hepatomegali Enlarged liver, can be caused by alcoholism.

Hepatone Phenobarbital.

Hepo Finnish colloquial term for heroin.

Heptadol Methadone.

Heptadon, -a Methadone hydrochloride.

Heptalgin, -a, -e Phenadoxone hydrochlo-


Heptalin Phenadoxone hydrochloride. Heptanal Methadone or Methadone hydro-chloride.

Heptanon, -a, -e Methadone hydrochloride. Heptazon, -a, -e Phenadoxone. Heptazon, -e Phenadoxone. Heptona Phenadoxone hydrochloride. Heptonal Phenobarbital. Heptone Phenadoxone hydrochloride. Her Colloquial term for cocaine. Herb Colloquial term for marijuana. Herb J Colloquial term for marijuana.

Herb and Al Colloquial term for marijuana and alcohol.

Herba Colloquial term for marijuana. Herba Cathariniana Older term tor the tobacco plant. Named after Cathrine de Médici. Herba Medicea Older term for the tobacco plant.

Herba cannabis Cannabis. Herba cannabis indicae Cannabis. Herba de la Reine Mere Older term tor the tobacco plant. Named after Cathrine de Médici.

Herbal ecstasy A combination of herbs which are legal, inexpensive, and marketed as a "natural high." Herbal ecstasy can be purchased over the counter in drug stores, music stores, and health food shops. The packaging on these products, including brand names Herbal Ecstasy , Cloud 9 and Ultimate Xpho-ria, promises "increased energy," "inner visions," "sexual sensations," and "cosmic consciousness." Users report feeling relaxed, tin-gly, and energetic. These sensations are caused primarily by ca//eine and ephedra (also known as ma huang), which is the key ingredient in herbal ecstasy. Ephedra is an herb that has been used in China for 2,000 years to treat respiratory problems. The active chemical of the herb ephedra is ephedrine. Ephedrine stimulates the cardiovascular and central nervous system. It may cause harmful reactions in people with high blood pressure, heart disease, diabetes, and other conditions. People with vulnerability to ephedrine can suffer from heart attacks, strokes, and seizures when taking the drug. There have been several reports of adverse reactions, including liver failure, elevated blood pressure, strokes, and deaths. Some countries have introduced limitation of the amount of ephedrine that is allowed in food supplement and some states in the USA have banned the sale of herbal ecstasy. Herbal medicine Use of natural plant substances to treat illness. The practice has existed since prehistoric times and is used today by up to 80% of the world's population as a primary form of medicine. Herbs may be used directly as teas or extracts, or they may be used in the production of drugs. Herbe Colloquial term for cannabis. Herbe de chanvre indien Cannabis. Herbidorm forte Cyclobarbital. Herbs Colloquial term for marijuana. Hercules Colloquial term for heroin. Herms Colloquial term for PCP. Héro Beligian colloquial term for heroin. Hero, the Colloquial term for heroin. Heroa Heroin.

Herodotos (484-425 B.C)., Greek historian, called the Father of History; b. Halicarnassus,

Asia Minor. His history of the Persian the first comprehensive attempt at secular narrative history, marks the start of Western historical writing. The work is written in an anecdotal style and offers a rich diversity of information about the ancient world. He describes the Scythians, a nomading people from the Black Sea and their traditions of putting hemp on heated stones and than inhale the vapours that was developed.

Heroes for Sale Film released in 1933. Director: William Wellman Richard Barthelmess plays a wounded war hero whose hospital stay has turned him into a morphine junkie. He wanders from town to town looking for work during the Depression, only to be turned away with a "we've got our own to watch out for!". Heroica Heroin.

Heroics Argentinean and Mexican colloquial term for heroin. Heroiin Heroin.

Heroin C21H23NO5, Also called diactylmor-phine. Derivate of morphine, under international control according to the UN Single Convention 1961 and its amendments, Schedule I, IV. Molecular weight: 369.4. Percentage of anhydrous base: 100.

Highly addictive opioid, morphine derivative that makes up a large portion of the illicit traffic in narcotics. Heroin is made by treating morphine with acetic anhydride; the resulting substance is four to eight times as potent as morphine. Heroin was first developed from morphine by the Bayer Company of Germany in 1898; it was originally used as a narcotic analgesic, but its undesirable side effects were found to far outweigh its value as a pain-killing drug, and there are now strict prohibitions on its use in many countries. Heroin constricts the user's pupils, slows respiration, heartbeat, and gastrointestinal activity, and induces sleep. Among those addicted to it, however, heroin's most valued effect is the ecstatic reaction that it gives after being intravenously injected; within seconds a warm, glowing sensation spreads over the body. This brief but intense rush is then followed by a deep, drowsy state of relaxation and contentment that is marked by a clouding of consciousness and by poor concentration and attention. This state lasts two to four hours and then gradually wears off. Some individuals do react negatively to heroin, experiencing only anxiety, nausea, and depression. Heroin in powder form can be sniffed, or inhaled, and when dissolved in water it can be injected subcutaneously (skin-popping) or intravenously (mainlining). But heroin addicts, as opposed to novice users of the drug, almost invariably inject it intravenously because this produces the most rapid and intense euphoric effects.

Heroin is a highly addictive drug, and an addict must usually inject heroin about twice a day in order to avoid the discomfort of withdrawal symptoms; these include restlessness, body aches, insomnia, nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea. An addict trying to break his body's dependence on heroin must undergo an intense withdrawal period lasting three or four days, with symptoms lessening markedly thereafter. Heroin addicts also develop a high tolerance to the drug; thus an addict must use the drug more often or in greater amounts to achieve the desired euphoric effects. Nevertheless, these effects tend to disappear completely in the case of very heavy use, although the physical addiction remains. A heroin addiction is expensive to maintain, and such addicts, when not gainfully employed, often must engage in prostitution, procuring, burglary, robbery, or small-time narcotics peddling to supply their habit. Heroin addicts commit a disproportionately large share of property crimes in Western countries where use of the drug is a problem. Heroin illegally available on the street has been diluted to a purity of only 2 to 5 percent, being mixed with baking soda, quinine, milk sugar, or other substances. The unwitting injection of relatively pure heroin is a major cause of heroin overdose, the main symptoms of which are extreme respiratory depression deepening into coma and then into death. Aside from this danger, heroin addicts are prone to hepatitis and other infections owing to their use of dirty or contaminated syringes; scarring of the surfaces of the arms or legs is another common injury, owing to repeated needle injections and subsequent inflammations of the surface veins. The private use and possession of heroin is illegal in most countries of the world, although the drug may be used as a painkiller for terminal cancer patients and others who suffer severe pain. Most illegally distributed heroin comes from opium produced in the Middle East, Southeast Asia, and Mexico. Heroin addiction first appeared in the late 19th century, and for several decades thereafter it was customarily confined to the marginal or criminal elements in Western societies. But from the 1960s on its use spread somewhat to youths in middle- and upper-income families and to Third World populations. Heroin use and trafficking are worldwide problems, and both national and international law enforcement and regulatory agencies seek to control and suppress those activities. See: Opioids. Heroin base Intermediate product in the conversion of morphine base to heroin, grey or cream colored powder. Heroin blockade Term indicating methadone capability to block a person's craving for heroin and also of the euphoric effects of heroin - the basis for "methadone maintenance" programs.

Heroin for lovers Colloquial term for methaqualone (benzodiazepine/antihistamine combinations are commonly substituted). Heroin hydrochloride C21H23NO5 HCl. Derivate of morphine, under international control according to the UN Single Convention 1961 and its amendments, Schedule I, IV. Molecular weight: 423. 9. Percentage of anhydrous base: 87.2. See: Heroin and Opioids. Heroin methyliodide C21H23NO CH3I. Derivate of morphine, under international control according to the UN Single Convention 1961 and its amendments, Schedule I, IV. Molecular weight: 511. 3. Percentage of anhydrous base: 72. 2. See: Heroin and Opioids. Heroin shot Colloquial term for alcoholic bar drink containing cranberry juice, Wild Turkey, Jaegermeister.

Heroin tattooing Colloquial term for needle marks and scars over the veins caused by injections.

Heroin, -a, -um Heroin. Heroina 1. Colloquial term for heroin. 2. Film released in 1965. Director: Jeronimo Mitchell Melendez. In this drama, set in New York City, a boy from a good family takes a bad road when he becomes a heroin addict. As a result, he ends up serving 6-months in jail. Upon his release, he begins working for his father. Just as his life begins to really shape up, the boy meets his old dealer for a drink. The father, assuming the worst, tosses the boy from his home. In desperation, the destitute lad begins selling the drug himself. He cannot handle being around the drug and soon finds himself shooting up again. Because the gang doesn't want addicts selling their drugs, they kick him out. The boy has nowhere to go, no money, and nothing else to lose, so he returns home. His father realizes he must help his son, or watch him die. He helps him. Heroina en roca Heroin in rock form. Heroinbriefchen German colloquial term for rectangular or square packet, or aluminum foil containing hints of drugs like heroin for the street level user. Héroïne Heroin hydrochloride. Heroinküche German colloquial term for illicit laboratory for heroin production. Herolan Heroin hydrochloride. Heroïen Heroin.

Herr Natürlich German colloquial term for LSD on paper.

Herr Saubermann German colloquial term for LSD on paper.

Herramienta Colloquial term for paraphernalia for injection of drugs. Herre Colloquial term for paraphernalia for injection of drugs.

Herrgottslatsche Aconitum napellus. Herrnhut Aconitum napellus. Hesse Methadone. Hessle Colloquial term for heroin. Hestekanyle Danish colloquial term for a large syringe.

Hetamine Dexamfetamine sulfate. Heu Colloquial term for marijuana. Heuhütli Aconitum napellus. Heuipatl Solandra. Hex Aconitum napellus. Hex-tal Phenobarbital. Hexa-Optalgin Norpipanone. Hexabamate 1 Meprobamate. Hexabamate 2 Meprobamate. Hexabarb Phenobarbital. Hexadorm Cyclobarbital. Hexadorm calcium Cyclobarbital calcium. Hexaflavinal Phenobarbital. Hexahydro-1,2,3,4,5,6 diméthyl-6,11 (méthyl-3 butene-2-yl)-3 méthano-2,6 benzazocine-3 ol-8 Pentazocine. Hexahydro-1,2,3,4,5,6 hydroxy-8 dimé-thyl-6,11 phénéthyl-3 méthano-2,6 benzazocine-3 Phenazocine. Hexahydro-1,2,3,4,5,6 hydroxy-8 triméthyl-3,6,11 méthano-2,6 benzazo-cine-3 Metazocine.

Hexahydro-1,3-dimethyl-4-phenyl-1H-azepin-4-ol-propionate (ester) Prohep-tazine.

Hexahydro-1,3-dimethyl-4-phenyl-4-propionyloxyazocine Proheptazine. Hexahydro-1,3-dimethyl-4-phenyl-azepin-4-ol-propionate Proheptazine. Hexalgon Norpipanone. Hexalid Diazepam. Hexamid Phenobarbital. Hexamidine Phenobarbital. Hexannibarb Phenobarbital. Hexaphenate Phenobarbital. Hexapneumine Pholcodine. Hexapon Opium, mixed alkaloids of. Hexarutan Phenobarbital. Hexat Pentazocine. Hexatal Phenobarbital. Hexatheohal Phenobarbital. Hexatrate Phenobarbital. Hexebarb Phenobarbital. Hexemal calcium Cyclobarbital calcium. Hexemal, -um Cyclobarbital. Hexemalicalcii Cyclobarbital calcium. Hexenbeere Atropa belladonna. Hexenkraut Atropa belladonna.

Hexital Cyclobarbital calcium. Hexodorm Cyclobarbital calcium. Hextrohal Phenobarbital. Hi(d)-yati(d)yahe Banisteriopsis caapi. Hi, Bob Colloquial term for college drinking game in USA - every participant took a drink when anyone on the Bob Newhart show said, "Hi, Bob" (any phrase may be substituted). Hi-Fi Colloquial term for a combination of cocaine and morphine. Hi-balls Colloquial term for amfetamines. Hi-bro Phenobarbital. Hializan Oxazolam.

Hibernyl Pholcodine or Pholcodine phen-ylacetate.

Hibinil Medazepam.

Hickey Colloquial term for tipsy and hic-cuping.

Hicodán Hydrocodone bitartrate. Hicomina Hydrocodone bitartrate. Hidantina Phenobarbital. Hidratado, cloral Colloquial term for chloral hydrate, knockout drops. Hidrocodal Oxycodone hydrochloride. Hidrocodeinon, -e Hydrocodone. Hidrocodin Hydrocodone bitartrate. Hidrocon Hydrocodone. Hidrolaudin Oxycodone bitartrate. Hidromorfon Hydromorphone. HIDTA Acronym for High Intensity Drug Trafficking Area.

Hierba Colloquial term for marijuana. Hierba María Turbina corymbosa. See: Ololiugui.

Hierba anis Tagetes. Hierba anís Piper auritum. Hierba de San Juan Artemisia mexicana. Hierba de Santa María Piper auritum. Hierba de la Pastora Beverage made of the leaves from the herb Salvia divinorum. Also called hierba de la Virgen and pipiltz-intzintli. Cultivated by the Mazateques Indians in Mexico for its hallucinogen effects and used in religious rites. The active alkaloids are not fully studied. The intoxication has been described as a milderpsilocybine like high. Hierba de la Virgen Hierba de la Pastora. Hierba de la mora Turnera diffusa. Hierba de la pastora 1. Salvia divinorium. 2. Turnera diffusa.

Hierba de la virgen 1. Salvia divinorium. 2. Turbina corymbosa. See also: Ololiugui. Hierba de los compañones Brugmansia arborea.

Hierba de nubes Tagetes. Hierba del pastor Turnera diffusa. Hierba del venado Turnera diffusa. Hierba loca Argemone mexicana. Hierba maestra Artemisia mexicana. Hierba maistra Artemisia mexicana.

Hierba malefica Colloquial term for marijuana ("bad weed"). Hierba santa Artemisia absinthium. Hierba santa Piper auritum. Hierbero Cuban colloquial term for a marijuana user.

Hierro Colloquial term for syringe, needle. High Colloquial term for being in the desired euphoria when using drugs. High Class Colloquial term for heroin. High Times The leading drug liberal monthly magazine published in USA, written from perspective of advocates of "responsible" use of drugs - carries advertisements for look alike drugs, mushroom spores, information and equipment to raise mushrooms and marijuana, how to avoid "problems" with the police.

High as a Georgia pine Colloquial term for being drunken, presumably very intoxicated.

High as a kite Colloquial term for drunken, presumably very intoxicated High beams on Colloquial term for being high on cocaine.

High bottom Colloquial term for an alcoholic or addict whose "bottom" (entry into recovery) was without loss of family and employment, and was not institutionalized or jailed.

High grade Colloquial term for drugs of good quality.

High hat Colloquial term for an esepcially large drug dose.

High priest Colloquial name for Timothy Leary, Ph D, popularizer of the use of LSD. High risk Colloquial term for association with a drug user which puts an individual at risk of using that drug.

High roller Colloquial term for successful drug dealer; big spender. High sein German colloquial term for being high on drugs.

High zijn Dutch colloquial term for being high on drugs.

High-Ashbury Colloquial term for Haight Ashbury.

High-fi Colloquial term for a combination of cocaine and morphine.

High-price girl Colloquial term for an expensive prostitute.

Highball 1. Colloquial term for amfeta-mines. 2. Colloquial term for amylnitrite. Highbeams Colloquial term for the wide eyes of a person on crack. Higher power Generic term in 12 Step groups referring to assistance from outside of self: includes other members, the recovery group, therapists, a spiritual entity, and/or a defined deity as is found in many religions.

Higher than a kite Colloquial term for being very high on drugs.

Highest high of all Colloquial term refering to initial cocaine euphoria, an intensity apparently never reached again. Highjacker Colloquial term for (Skid Row) person who robs hoboes. Highlife Magazine in Dutch sometimes with English summaries, published in the Netherlands and circulated in 18.000 copies (1997). The rather exclusive magazine similar to the American High Times is promoting cannabis use and drug use in general. Full title: High-life-Opinie & Lifestyle Magazine voor de Cannabis Liefhebber. Contains lifestyle articles and advertising of drug paraphernalia and from coffeeshops. The magazine is an important opinion-maker for decriminalisation and legalization of drug use. Hikori Colloquial term for mescaline. Hikuli See: Bakanawa. Hikuli Mulato Also called hikuli rosapara, Fruit from the small round cacti Epithelantha micromeris grows in Mexico and Southeastern USA. The fruits are worshiped of the same indian groups who uses peyote and are believed to get a clearer sight and get in contact with the ghosts The active substances are not fully known.

Hikuli Rosapara Hikuli mulato. Hikuli Rosapera Colloquial term for mescaline.

Hikuli sunami [False peyote] Tamahumaran name for Ariocarpus fissuratus. Hikuli suname Colloquial term for mescaline.

Hikuri Colloquial term for mescaline. Hilarante, gas Nitrous oxide, laughing gas. Hilong Oxazepam. Him Colloquial term for heroin. Himalayan Monkshood Aconitum ferox. Hinkley Colloquial term for PCP, named after the man who attempted to assassinate the US President Ronald Reagan. Hinojo sabalero Piper auritum. Hint otu Colloquial term for marijuana. Hintsu Colloquial term for money. Hiosul Phenobarbital.

Hip 1. Colloquial term for being familiar with the most recent drug scene information. 2. French colloquial term for being initiated to drugs.

Hip Hop The popular street culture of bigcity and especially inner-city youth, characterized by graffiti art, break dancing, and rap music.

Hipguard Colloquial term for a person who is familiar with the drug use. Hipnalgil Barbital. Hipnax Nitrazepam.

Hipnodal Amobarbital. Hipnodayl Amobarbital. Hipnogeno Barbital. Hipnosedan Morphine sulfate. Hipnosedon Flunitrazepam. Hipnox Flunitrazepam. Hipotensor Phenobarbital. Hippie crack Colloquial term for inhalant. Hippie movement The Hippie-movement emerged in the middle of the 1960s in California as a protest against the establishment in general and especially against the Vietnam war and revolted against the traditional family life favoring free sex and living in communes. It was inspired by the beat generation, eastern religions and the use of cannabis and hallucinogen drugs, especially LSD. The Hippie movement had its center in San Francisco but was spread worldwide especially by rock music during the "Summer of love" 1967. Timothy Leary was the leading ideologist for the drug taking but the Hippie movement was anarchistic anti-authoritarian. The Hippie era culminated with the Woodstock-festival 1969. Some groups developed to political groups others to cults. Drug overdoses, violence and the lack of clear leadership made the Hippie movement fade away but its impact on the drug use stayed.

Hippiehepatitis German colloquial term for hepatitis.

Hippititis German colloquial term for hepatitis.

Hippy 1. Hippie. 2. Colloquial term for a drug user.

Hipsal Nitrazepam. Hipsedan Morphine hydrochloride. Hipster 1. One who is exceptionally aware of or interested in the latest trends and tastes, especially a devotee of modern jazz. 2. Colloquial term for a person familiar with drug use. Hiropon 1. Colloquial term for smokable metamfetamine. 2. Metamfetamine hydrochlo-ride.

Hiroppon Metamfetamine. Hirusukamin Nitrazepam. Hisioma Anadenanthera peregrina. Hispanischried Arundo donax. Histricylethin Amfetamine. Hit 1. Colloquial term for one unit of drug, e.g. one puff from a marijuana cigarette, one injection, one crack rock, one snort of cocaine.

2. Colloquial term for crack. 3. Colloquial term for a marijuana cigarette. 4. Colloquial term for smoking marijuana. 5. French colloquial term for being initiated to drugs.

6. Colloquial term for glutethimide (Doriden).

7. Colloquial term for Empirin with codeine.

8. Colloquial term for Tylenol with codeine.

9. Colloquial term for LSD. Hit and Run Colloquial term for heroin. Hit by the hop Colloquial term for being addicted to drugs.

Hit by the stuff Colloquial term for being addicted to drugs.

Hit kiss Colloquial term for smoking cocaine or crack and after inhaling form the lips to a kiss and blow the exhalings into the mouth of another person. The idea is to use the drug more effectively and to get a sexual stimulation.

Hit the bottle Colloquial term for engaging in drinking alcoholic beverages.

Hit the dope 1. Colloquial term for occa-

tional drug use. 2. Colloquial term for drug addiction.

Hit the flute Colloquial term for smoking opium.

Hit the gong Colloquial term for smoking opium.

Hit the gow Colloquial term for smoking opium.

Hit the hay Colloquial term for smoking marijuana.

Hit the hop Colloquial term for smoking opium.

Hit the main line Colloquial term for injecting a drug.

Hit the moon 1. Colloquial term for having reached the peak on a LSD trip. 2. Colloquial term for being very high on marijuana. Hit the needle Colloquial term for injecting a drug.

Hit the pipe Colloquial term for smoking opium.

Hit the pit Colloquial term for injecting a drug into the elbow pit.

Hit the skids Colloquial term for deteriorate socially usually through excess drinking; to land on Skid Row.

Hit the stuff 1. Colloquial term for taking drugs. 2. Colloquial term for being addicted. Hit up 1. Colloquial term for injecting drugs. 2. Colloquial term for attempting to get drugs from someone

Hit-and-miss-habit Colloquial term for occasional drug use.

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