A man has made headlines for allegedly selling heroin laced with a powerful painkiller called Krokodsulfa, an opioid drug that can cause severe opioid withdrawal symptoms.
It’s the latest twist in a global opioid epidemic that has left millions dead, left millions more in need of help, and left tens of thousands of Canadians without access to a reliable source of pain medication.
The man, who goes by the name of “The Big Daddy,” said he made the overdose, using Krokoda, because he had become addicted to heroin.
“I don’t need another opiate to be addicted to,” the man told CBC News.
He said he took the heroin to treat a broken leg.
He said he did it for the pain relief, not to get rich.
According to court documents obtained by CBC News, the man had bought heroin in Winnipeg and sold it to a friend in Alberta.
He then went to the Calgary area and bought Krokoodsulfasulfa.
A source of Krokolawsulfa: Krokaxax, the opioid pill that was used to treat heroin addiction, is also a potent opioid drug.
The drug is typically mixed with other drugs, such as morphine, to make it a potent narcotic.
But, in the last few years, there have been reports of people who have taken Krokoxesulfa and ended up with severe opioid dependence, addiction, and death.
CBC News has obtained court documents and interviews with experts to confirm the drug is a dangerous and highly addictive drug.
One of those experts, who spoke on condition of anonymity because he has been involved in the debate on drug policy in Canada, told CBC’s Power & Politics: “The people who are going to overdose with this drug, they are going there in large numbers.
And if you have that many people overdosing with this opiate, you’re going to have serious health problems.
They’re going in large quantities.
You’re not going to be able to do it by yourself.
What this shows is that people who use Krokocaps are people who will not only overdose, but they are also going to use heroin.
You are going into a situation where you are at risk of overdose.
It’s going to kill me.'” “
You are going in a situation in which people are going, ‘Oh my God, I’m going to get hooked on this.
It’s going to kill me.'”
Experts say a large majority of people in Canada who have died from overdoses are on the street.
Many have been injecting heroin to mask withdrawal symptoms, which can include high blood pressure, confusion, vomiting, tremors, and even death.
The man who is the subject of the investigation, who asked to remain anonymous, told the CBC he was addicted to Krokosisulfa to stop the pain from killing him.
“I’m still doing it to get rid of the pain.
It helps me deal with it,” the CBC reported the man as saying.
Krokosis sulfa can cause serious side effects in people who inject it, including severe respiratory depression, a condition known as opiate withdrawal syndrome.
It can also increase the risk of death if not treated quickly.
If you or anyone you know is addicted to the drug, call 911 immediately.