Pink Tesla Model 275mg MDMA.Today tech brands are increasingly common in the world of illicit substance branding, with partygoers able to pick from TripAdvisor, Skype and Netflix ecstasy pills, amongst others. In some ways, this tech takeover is not surprising. Today’s tech gods are held up as bastions of success and Silicon Valley is the new mecca, the Hollywood for the hardworking. Today’s youth aspires to work at Facebook (free food! free holidays!) and Google (slides! free bikes! swag!) instead of the more traditional companies — lured by the high salaries and staff perks. These new tech brands have become synonymous with cool and thus is now representative of ‘a good time’ – which explains the growth in branded drugs.
The fact that tech logos are trending in the drug world is no surprise to Mitchell Gomez, executive director of Dance Safe, a non-profit supporting health and safety in the dance community.“The phenomenon of pills and blotters being made with corporate logos is one that dates back many, many years,” he said via email. “The modern phenomenon is [likely] about marketing and recognition. People remember corporate logos, and it’s a way to piggyback on their popularity as well as an easy way to describe a particular press.”Pink Tesla Model 275mg MDMA
It’s also possible that tech logos have become so widespread due to the distributor’s dislike of retooling their pill presses. Take Mitsubishi, one of the most popular ecstasy pills of the eighties and nineties. For a while, that’s all anyone could find — but that doesn’t mean they were made at the same place. “Perhaps the reason for the Mitsubishi’s widespread use was that it was a reasonably easy shape to make,” Johnboy Davidson, a spokesperson from ecstasy pill testing database Pill Reports said.“Pill press dies are almost as hard, if not harder, to come by on the black market as the very chemical precursors used to make the drugs.”