SPLITS 59 HEALTH PHARMACEUTICAL is a leading pharmaceutical store and manufacturer of All types of Hard drug and combined Polypropylene – Aluminum “Push-Off”-Seals for Pharmaceutical Container

“Our expertise and knowledge, which has been accumulated over more the years, combined with modern machinery, clean room and state-of-the-art production techniques and the regular training of our team, reflect our strong commitment to the highest quality standards and the strict requirements of pharmaceutical packaging components and drug production. Our approach of continuous improvement leads us to always go further in the improvement of the global quality of our processes and products, notably by continuously improving our means to control and master potential particulate- and bioburden contamination at each step of the production process. Our strict commitment to quality and continuous improvement aims not only to meet, but to anticipate and exceed customer requirements and therefore achieve our global goal of absolute customer satisfaction.

We Also educate our clients on health complications

We sell drugs and also educate our clients on health complications

Available Drugs List

Bath Salts or Synthetic Cathinone

Crack Cocaine



Gamma Hydroxybutyrate




K2 or Synthetic Marijuana




Magic mushrooms


Mitsubishi Turbo

Red Mitsubishi

Amyl nitrate


Benzofuran compounds

2C family

You can also reach out to us if your desired drug is not listed above.

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“K2” or Synthetic Marijuana Chat with us for price

Our best seller!

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Phencyclidine Chat with us for price

hallucinogenic drug
also known as angel dust

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Crystal Meth Chat with us for price

stimulates the brain and nervous system

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Our Story

From our parents garage, emerged an idea - what if business didn't have to be offline. We brought business online for anyone and anywhere.

We also educate our clients on health complications.

Spinal Cord Stimulation Therapy

If back surgery fails to relieve your back pain, you may want to think about electoral stimulation of the spine.

Failed back surgery syndrome (FBSS) is defined as persistent or recurrent pain despite having had spinal surgery. The pain is most often in the lower back and/or legs. By some estimates, up to 40% of spinal surgeries result in FBSS.

You should discuss spinal cord stimulation (SCS) therapy with your doctor if you have continued, disabling, radiating pain following surgery for a herniated disc. You should also discuss SCS if you have chronic back pain for other reasons. It is a safer alternative than taking opioids to relieve back pain. And you won’t run the risk of overusing or becoming dependent on these powerful and highly addictive drugs.

  • This approach involves applying electrodes that emit pulses of electricity. These pulses go directly into spinal nerves.

  • The exact way in which this reduces pain is not entirely understood.

  • One theory is that the electrical pulses “hijack” the nerves and override the pain signals. This then interferes with the transmission of pain signals to the brain.

  • When the electrical pulses are switched on, the patient feels numbness or tingling in the affected areas. This is often preferable to the sensation of pain.

Candidates for spinal cord stimulation therapy generally undergo a trial period of about five to seven days. During this time, electrodes are temporarily inserted into the spine.

  • Local anesthesia is used so that the patient can remain awake to provide feedback as to the optimal placement of the electrodes.

  • The electrodes are then attached, via wires called “leads,” to an external pulse-generating device that’s worn outside the body.

  • If all works well during the trial period, a permanent implantable pulse generator (IPG) can then be installed.

  • It is often placed in the buttocks or lower abdominal region.

  • The installation is likely done using sedation or general anesthesia.

The IPG is then controlled remotely with a wireless external control unit. The patient can use the control unit to turn the IPG on or off, or to adjust the device’s intensity or other settings. The device is not intended to be used all the time. It is used for one or two hours at a time, three or four times a day. It needs to be turned off during takeoffs and landings when traveling by air. It should also be turned off before walking through anti-theft systems in retail stores. That is because these security systems are known to trigger unpleasant surprise jolts when the IPG is left on.

In clinical studies, spinal cord stimulation is helpful between 50% and 70% of the time. About one quarter of patients have complications.

Spinal cord stimulation complications include:

  • Gradual displacement (“migration”) of the electrodes

    • This can lead to further surgery to reposition the electrodes or replace the device.

  • Infection at the site of implantation

Some IPG units need to have their batteries replaced, usually after a few years.

In very rare cases, complications include:

  • Internal bleeding

    • This includes spinal epidural hematoma, or bleeding around the nerves of the spine.

  • Nerve damage

  • Paralysis

  • Death

Future shocks

Researchers are testing new ways to employ electricity to stimulate nerves and ease pain. Most of the SCS devices used today deliver low-frequency electrical pulses. But there’s growing interest in high-frequency SCS.

  • In some studies, high-frequency SCS appears to be more effective for low back pain.

    • This is compared to low-frequency stimulation.

  • Another new approach is designing devices that deliver short bursts of stimulation. This is rather than continuous electrical current.

    • Studies suggest that this approach may result in greater pain relief.

Technological advances may also improve the ability to place electrodes in the ideal location to stimulate nerves involved in pain. The goal is to deliver just the right amount of stimulation to the exact part of the nerve involved.

Is SCS an option for you?

The bottom line is that SCS can help some people when other treatments have failed. But not everyone benefits. And the risk of complications is a cause of concern. But let’s say you have chronic back pain that hasn’t been helped by other treatments, including surgery. It might be worth talking to your doctor about SCS.

In evaluating whether SCS is right for you, your doctor will take into account several critical health factors.

  • Let’s say you have a pacemaker. Your doctor will need to determine that the SCS device’s electrical signals don’t interfere.

  • What if you take anti-clotting (anticoagulant) medication? You will be at higher risk of bleeding at the site where the device is implanted.

    • Your medication regimen may need to be adjusted before and after surgery to prevent bleeding.

  • Your doctor will also review your history of back pain.

  • The longer someone has suffered from chronic back pain, the less likely SCS is to help.

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Treating Allergies with Over-the-Counter Medications

Most allergies can be treated successfully with over-the-counter drugs. Here is a rundown on the most common non-prescription allergy medications.

Allergy symptoms can often be treated successfully with over-the-counter (OTC) drugs. If these don’t work well enough, your doctor can prescribe alternatives. Some of which are stronger versions of OTC products.

Many allergy medications work best when taken before you come in contact with allergens and have symptoms. That way the drugs can prevent or reduce the productions of chemicals responsible for the allergic reaction.


Antihistamines are often the first choice. They treat the effects of histamine, which are sneezing, runny nose, and itchy eyes. But it does not treat nasal congestion. Products come in pills, nasal sprays, and eyedrops.

“Second-generation” antihistamines are long-lasting—12 or 24 hours. They often do not cause drowsiness.

Examples include:

  • Cetirizine (Zyrtec)

  • Desloratadine (Clarinex)

  • Fexofenadine (Allegra)

  • Loratadine (Claritin, Alavert)

Most are available as less expensive OTC generics. Some also contain a decongestant. This is indicated by a “D” appended to the brand name.

Older “first-generation” antihistamines have side effects. They should be used with caution.

Examples include:

  • Diphenhydramine (as in Benadryl)

  • “Pheniramines” (such as chlorpheniramine, as in Chlor-Trimeton)

Antihistamine effect wears off after several hours. But they can cause drowsiness that sometimes lasts more than 12 hours. For this reason, people take them before going to bed. The sleepiness can still impair driving the next day, even if you don’t feel drowsy. What’s more, these drugs have anticholinergic effects. That means they interfere with the neurotransmitter acetylcholine. Side effects of which include:

  • Cause or worsen memory problems, confusion, and cognitive impairment in older people

  • Worsen urinary symptoms in men with prostate enlargement


Decongestants shrink dilated blood vessels in the nose, lessening swollen nasal passages. They come as OTC pills, capsules, liquids, and nasal sprays.

  • Oral products contain pseudoephedrine or phenylephrine.

  • Sprays contain phenylephrine or oxymetaxoline.

  • Pseudoephedrine and oxymetazoline provide symptom relief longer than cold formulations containing phenylephrine.

You shouldn’t use decongestant nasal sprays for more than two or three days in a row. That’s because they lose effectiveness and can cause a rebound effect, resulting in even worse nasal congestion.

Talk with your healthcare provider or pharmacist before using either oral or nasal decongestants if you:

  • Have high blood pressure, heart disease, glaucoma, thyroid disease, an enlarged prostate, or diabetes

  • Are pregnant or breastfeeding

  • Are taking other medications on a regular basis (many of which interact with decongestants)

You may be able to use decongestant nasal sprays even if you are advised against pills or capsules. That’s because they are less likely to have systemic effects. Finally, these drugs can cause nervousness, sleeplessness, and palpitations in some people.

Cromolyn sodium nasal spray

Cromolyn sodium nasal spray is safe and effective for preventing hay fever symptoms in adults and children as young as six.

  • It blocks the release of histamine.

  • It is best started before allergy season begins.

  • It won’t help as much after symptoms appear.

Unlike decongestant nasal sprays, it doesn’t produce rebound congestion. It also has the fewest side effects of any allergy drug, but it isn’t as effective as nasal steroid sprays.

  • Saline nasal sprays: help wash out nasal mucus and can be used long term. Neti pots work similarly.

  • OTC eyedrops that contain antihistamines (pheniramine) may help relieve itchiness caused by allergies.

    • Some also contain a decongestant that constricts blood vessels in the eyes. These should not be used for more than a few days, since they can produce rebound redness and swelling in the eye.

    • Don’t use conventional eyedrops, which contain only vasoconstrictors (decongestants).

    • People with glaucoma should never use eyedrops that contain vasoconstrictors.

    • Doctors may prefer prescription eyedrops or non-sedating antihistamines for red, itchy eyes.

    • Artificial tears, preferably without preservatives, can be taken whenever needed for temporary relief of itchy eyes.

  • Nasal steroid (corticosteroids)sprays are the most effective drugs for treating nasal allergy symptoms. They used to be available only by prescription but now select products can be bought OTC.

    • They start working within 12 hours. But maximal effect may not occur for seven days or more.

    • Most people tolerate nasal steroids well. But some drugs cause dryness, irritation, burning, or bleeding of nasal passages, and throat soreness.

    • There’s some concern that long-term use in children may reduce body growth. This is especially concerning in children also taking corticosteroids for other conditions, such as asthma.

    • If you have a severe runny nose and can’t tolerate or do not respond to other drugs, oral corticosteroids may need to be prescribed for short-term use.

    • There are a few potential drug interactions with nasal steroids, so read the label carefully.

  • Topical steroids are sometimes prescribed for allergic skin conditions such as atopic eczema and hives.

    • There can be side effects with long-term use.

    • OTC hydrocortisone cream is usually least effective, but also has fewer side effects.

  • Monoclonal anti-IgE drugs have been approved to treat allergic asthma but not allergic rhinitis. Some doctors, though, prescribe it for that.

    • One such drug is omalizumab. It is injected under the skin every two to four weeks.

    • It decreases IgE antibody levels in blood and IgE receptors on mast cells. Thus, it  reduces allergic reactivity and the release of histamine in response to exposure to allergens.

  • Leukotriene antagonists or blockers inhibit the inflammatory effect that produces nasal congestion.

    • One such prescription drug is montelukast (Singulair). It is approved for long-term control of allergic rhinitis and allergic asthma.

    • It reduces swelling of the airways and relaxes smooth muscles around the airways. But in many people it is not as effective as nasal steroids. Thus, they may be given as just one medication in a several drug treatment plan.

Medication adherence

The World Health Organization defines medication adherence as "the degree to which the person's behavior corresponds with the agreed recommendations from a health care provider." Poor adherence to prescribed regimens can result in serious health impacts including hospitalization and death.

About half of all medications for chronic diseases are not taken correctly. People change or skip doses, stop too soon, don’t take them at all, or never fill their prescriptions.

What to do when you get a new medication:

  • Take notes on what your doctor tells you about the medication.

  • Double check with the pharmacist on how to take the medication.

  • Ask questions to make sure you fully understand the medication. Be clear about when and how to take it.

  • Creating a chart for your daily medication regimen can help you stay on track. So might a pill box with multiple sections. This is helpful if you take more than one medication. This is also helpful if you take medications more than once a day. 

  • If you’re being treated for a chronic condition, check regularly with your doctor about whether you are taking the medication(s) correctly.

  • If you are concerned about or are experiencing side effects, talk to your doctor.

  • Do not take yourself off of medications without the knowledge and guidance of your doctor.

  • If you’re having trouble sticking to your medication, for any reason, talk with your doctor. They may be able to suggest other treatments or refer you to services that can help.

Hearsay About Earwax

Ear candling is promoted as an ancient healing practice and a natural way to cleanse your ears. But it's neither "natural" nor safe.

Ear candling is promoted as an ancient healing practice and a natural way to cleanse your ears. It is also called coning. Many websites sell inexpensive kits, and some beauty salons and spas offer it as a "relaxation" service. But it’s neither "natural" nor safe.

  • The procedure involves inserting the narrow end of a hollow cone, filled with paraffin or beeswax, into the ear canal and lighting the other end.

  • This supposedly creates a vacuum that draws wax out of the ear.

  • Proponents claim it also treats tinnitus, migraines, postnasal drip, allergies, coughs, and many other ills.

There’s no evidence to support any medical benefits.

  • According to studies, ear candling does not create enough suction to extract ear wax. It also can leave candle wax behind.

  • Worse, it can burn the ear canal, perforate the eardrum, and cause infection. And it’s a fire hazard.

  • Serious injuries have been reported. The FDA has taken legal action against marketers and seized products.

  • One review concluded that ear candling "clearly does more harm than good" and should be banned.

Better ways

Earwax is secreted by glands in the outer ear canal, and it serves a purpose: it prevents debris from entering deeper into the ear canal.

  • The ear is self-cleaning anyway, meaning that most old wax dries up and migrates out on its own.

  • But impacted earwax (typically from improper use of cotton-tipped swabs that push the wax deeper into the ear) can block hearing and cause other symptoms.

If you have excess wax buildup, you can try removing it with warm (not hot) mineral or vegetable oil. Only do this if you know you do not have a perforated eardrum.

  • Put a drop or two in your ear with an eyedropper, and wait 10 to 15 minutes.

  • Then, using a bulb syringe, flush the ear with warm water. Hold your head upright and then tilting it to allow the water to drain.

  • Repeat as necessary over a few days until the wax comes out.

  • Over-the-counter wax softeners are generally safe. But no more effective than mineral oil.

Though hydrogen peroxide is often recommended as a remedy, it doesn’t do much and may cause problems. Don’t use it. If home treatments don’t work, your doctor can remove the earwax.

Laryngitis—hoarseness, a scratchy sore throat, and a dry cough—can last a few days or several weeks.

You wake up one morning so hoarse it truly feels like there’s a frog in your throat—and it doesn’t go away. You may have laryngitis, a catch-all term referring to an inflammation of the larynx (voice box).

The larynx is the organ in your throat that contains the vocal chords. When the chords swell, they have a hard time vibrating and producing clear sounds. Thus your voice can sound muffled or even inaudible.

Laryngitis can be acute (lasting no more than a few days) or chronic (several weeks). But symptoms are similar—hoarseness, a scratchy sore throat, and a dry cough.

  • Acute laryngitis is usually caused by a viral infection, such as a cold. Sometimes it is caused by vocal strain resulting from yelling, poor singing technique, or otherwise overtaxing your voice. It usually clears up once the underlying cause goes away.

  • Chronic laryngitis is a little more complex.

    • While overuse of your voice is often a factor, the condition may also be triggered by chronic exposure to an irritant. Finding the trigger may take some trial and error.

    • Common irritants include smoking and secondhand smoke, chemical fumes, and pollen and other allergens.

Another cause of laryngitis is laryngopharyngeal reflux (LPR), which is similar to gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD).

  • In both disorders, stomach acids flow back into the esophagus, sometimes as high up as the throat, irritating and inflaming delicate tissue.

  • According to some statistics, as many as half of all people with voice problems have LPR.

  • The condition is hard to diagnose, in part because most people with LPR don’t have other classic GERD symptoms, such as chronic heartburn.

  • Standard GERD treatments, such as drugs called proton pump inhibitors, often don’t work for LPR.

Clearing your throat

Acute laryngitis usually clears up on its own in a week or less. Still, it may help to do the following:

  • Avoid speaking, if possible, or at least talk in a soft, breathy voice. Don’t whisper—that actually puts unnecessary pressure on your vocal chords.

  • Use a humidifier if the air in your home is dry.

  • Drink plenty of fluids, which will help thin the mucus around the vocal cords.

  • Glycerine throat lozenges may help, too.

  • Avoid alcohol, tobacco, and medications that contain decongestants or antihistamines, all of which can dry your throat.

If your symptoms persist more than two weeks, see your doctor, who may refer you to an ear, nose, and throat specialist.

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