Instant Carfentanil Urine Dip Drug Test
Introducing the new CheckPoint instant carfentanil urine dip drug test. Compared to laboratory testing, the CheckPoint instant carfentanil urine dip drug test is a cost-effective screening test, providing preliminary test results. Easy to use, you can instantly read accurate results at 5 minutes with results stable for up to 10 minutes. This rapid drug test detects carfentanil and its metabolites at the cutoff concentrations exceeding 500 ng/mL in human urine. The instant carfentanil drug test is intended for Forensic use only. Used as a preliminary screening test, the instant carfentanil urine dip drug test requires no instrumentation or laboratory analysis.
Why Test for Carfentanil?
Carfentanil is a fast acting synthetic opioid. Commonly referred to an the elephant tranquilizer, carfentanil is used in veterinary medicine as a large-animal anesthetic. According to the Ohio Substance Abuse Monitoring Network, more heroin is now being cut using carfentanil in an effort to intensify the user’s high. In September of 2018, the DEA issued a warning to law enforcement and the general public, stating that carfentanil is 10,000 times more potent than morphine and 100 times more fatal than the deadly fentanyl. Studies also show demand for carfentanil is increasing. Also available is an instant fentanyl urine dip screening test.
Interpreting Test Results
A red colored line should be observed in the control region marked C to indicate the test is performing properly. If no red line appears in the control region, the test is invalid and should be discarded and the operator should perform another test using a new dip cartridge. A red colored line observed in the test region indicates a presumptive negative test result. The color and density of the red line may vary in the control and test regions. A presumptive positive test result occurs if no red line appears in the test region.
The instant carfentanil urine dip drug test provides qualitative preliminary results which only indicates the presumptive presence of the drug in someone’s system. It does not measure intoxication levels. In other words, it will not measure the amount of carfentanil that is in someone’s system.