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Black Tar Heroin


Just as it sounds, Black Tar Heroin is a cruder form of the illicit Opioid that is black and sticky in appearance and texture. Also popularly referred to as Mexican Black Tar Heroin due to it being a major export for Mexican cartels, the drug is mostly found west of the Mississippi River in the US and Canada.

Many hear that Black Tar Heroin isn’t as pure and think that it isn’t as potent as its white, powder form; however, it is just as strong. This misconception can easily lead to people overdosing, thinking that they need more to get the same high. Because of its crude form, the sticky tar is difficult and cannot be used intravenously unless it is diluted into a liquid (typically done by heating it with a spoon). People who have Black Tar Heroin will also smoke it, often on tin foil, or ingest it another way.



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What It Is:

Heroin belongs to a group of pain-relieving drugs called narcotics. The drug comes from the opium poppy, a flower that grows in Asia, Mexico, and South America. Pure heroin has the consistency of white powder. Some heroin is also dark brown, while black tar heroin is either sticky or hard and looks like roofing tar.

Although some narcotics like codeine and morphine are legal if prescribed for pain relief, heroin is an illegal narcotic because it has dangerous side effects and is very addictive.

Sometimes Called:

horse, smack, big H, black tar, caballo (Spanish), 8-ball (heroin mixed with crack cocaine), junk, TNT

How It’s Used:

Heroin is usually injected or smoked. Purer forms of heroin are inhaled.

What It Does:

Heroin provides a burst or rush of good feelings, and users feel “high” and relaxed. This may be followed by drowsiness and nausea.

Many people who are addicted to heroin inject the drug into a vein with needles, and may inject the drug several times a day. Over time, the needle marks, or tracks, can become permanent scars.

Often, heroin addicts will share needles, which can lead to infection with dangerous germs like hepatitis Bhepatitis C, or HIV, the virus that causes AIDS.

Heroin is a very addictive drug and many people find it extremely difficult to stop using it — even after using it for just the first or second time. Heroin users constantly crave their next dose.

If heroin addicts suddenly try to stop using the drug or are unable to get another dose, they often develop withdrawal symptoms, like feelings of panic, sleeplessness, bad chills and sweats, muscle pain, stomach cramps, nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea.

Taking an overdose of heroin can cause a person to stop breathing and die. This is especially true if the heroin is mixed with a synthetic opioid like fentanyl. Many dealers now lace heroin with fentanyl, a painkiller that is much stronger than heroin and can cause an overdose more quickly.

Effects Of Black Tar Heroin

All Heroin carries the same effects. It is commonly believed that Black Tar Heroin is less pure than other forms of the drug, but that is largely a misconception. While there is a widespread belief that white Heroin is purer, it is very often cut with other powders to keep the cost down. Black Tar Heroin is typically around 30% pure due to the faster, cruder process that the Heroin goes through; the purity can vary tremendously, however. While the process used to create Black Tar Heroin makes it cheaper to produce and to buy, it also often makes the Heroin less pure and more dangerous. General effects of Heroin, no matter the color, are the same. They include:

  • Contentment
  • Reduced anxiety
  • Relieved tension
  • Drowsiness
  • Apathy

Anyone who uses Black Tar Heroin will feel these effects from the first time they use it. Unfortunately, these are also the desired effects that make the drug so addictive. While both long and short-term Black Tar Heroin users are equally likely to experience an overdose, the longer someone uses Heroin the more likely they are to develop other disorders and diseases. Long-term effects of Heroin use include:

  • Insomnia
  • Collapsed veins (from intravenous use)
  • Damaged tissue (where drug is ingested)
  • Infection of the heart lining and valves
  • Abscesses (swollen tissue filled with pus)
  • Constipation
  • Stomach cramps
  • Liver and kidney disease
  • Lung disease
  • Mental disorders
  • Erectile dysfunction in men
  • Irregular menstrual cycles in women


Black Tar Heroin Statistics



Roughly 80% of Americans who suffer from Heroin addiction admit they started with a prescription Opioid.




In 2016, there were 948,000 Heroin users in the US; it marked a 135% increase from 2003’s 404,000.


Signs Of Overdose From Black Tar Heroin

Signs of Heroin overdose include, but aren’t limited to:

  • Shallow or no breathing
  • Low blood pressure
  • Weak pulse
  • Dry mouth
  • Tongue discoloration
  • Very small pupils
  • Bluish lips and nails
  • Stomach or intestinal spasms
  • Delirium
  • Passing out
  • Uncontrollable muscle movements
  • Extreme drowsiness


If someone begins exhibiting these symptoms, timely use of Naloxone can reverse these symptoms and stop an overdose before it turns fatal.

Black Tar Heroin Addiction

Many who become addicted to Heroin do not start Heroin because that is what they want. Statistically, the average user will turn to Heroin after they’ve already developed an Opioid addiction. This is generally from a prescription Opioid that they were receiving legally for legitimate pain they had. However, they may not realize that they developed an addiction until their prescription ran out. After that point, they must find a new way to feed the biological craving they are feeling. Symptoms of Heroin addiction include:

  • Bloodshot eyes
  • Sudden weight loss
  • Secretive behavior
  • Changes in appearance
  • Lack of motivation
  • Extreme drowsiness or nodding off
  • Financial problems/borrowing money
  • Depression
  • Constipation
  • Slurred speech
  • Paranoia
  • Shortness of breath
  • Collapsed veins
  • Severe itchiness
  • Nausea
  • Vomiting


Studies report that 80% of the people addicted to Heroin once started by using a prescription Opioid. After they’ve grown addicted, and their prescription has run out, many turn to purchasing the drug illicitly. It is only after desperation sets in that they will turn to Heroin, a cheaper and more potent alternative. Black Tar Heroin is generally relatively cheap and easy to locate in the Central and Western United States.

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