Furanyl fentanyl has been recognized in blood tests from 8 fatalities, at first accepted to be heroin or other narcotic related drug gluts. The fatalities happened in the US between October 2015 and March 2016. Be that as it may, different medications were distinguished in all cases (for example U47700:5, 4-ANPP:5, Quinine:5, morphine:1, tramadol:1, butyrfentanyl:1, delta-9-THC:1) (Moher et al, 2016). In 281 accidental excess fatalities, during January-February 2017, around 90% of all decedents tried positive for fentanyl, 48% for acryl fentanyl, 31% for furanyl fentanyl, and 8% for carfentanil in 24 Ohio provinces in the US (Daniulaityte et al. 2017). Furanyl fentanyl (0.34 ng/mL) was distinguished, alongside carfentanil (1.3 ng/mL) and fentanyl (6 ng/mL) in the posthumous blood of a 34-year old male in Florida, US. Morphine and hydromorphone were additionally identified (Swanson et al, 2017).
Fentanyl citrate British Pharmacopoeia (BP) Reference Standard
Synonym(s): Fentanyl citrate salt
Empirical Formula (Hill Notation): C22H28N2O · C6H8O7
1 KG, 10 grs, 100 grs, 250 grs, 50 grs, 500 grs