What are Adulterants

If you are trying to disguise marijuana use, you can probably find an adulterant designed for this purpose, but if you need to disguise multiple drugs, it is likely harder and your risk of detection increases. Finally, you need to be sure that the testing being used is gas chromatography-mass spectrometry, since adulterants have little or no effect on radioimmunoassay screening.

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What are Adulterants

If you are trying to disguise marijuana use, you can probably find an adulterant designed for this purpose, but if you need to disguise multiple drugs, it is likely harder and your risk of detection increases. Finally, you need to be sure that the testing being used is gas chromatography-mass spectrometry, since adulterants have little or no effect on radioimmunoassay screening.


Adulterants are made to disguise the presence of drugs in the urine sample or confuse the tests. Adulterants may be simple household ingredients like salt, vinegar, bleach, lemon juice, etc. that are added directly to your urine sample (not intended for consumption). You can also find commercially available adulterants that claim to be more effective than simple homemade methods.

How effective are commercial adulterants? Scientists actually determined that for gas chromatography-mass spectrometry drug tests, commercial adulterants can be effective, but are no more effective than water on radioimmunoassay screening. So, whether commercial adulterants work depends on what testing methods the lab uses. The only way to find out this information is to research what testing lab your employer uses and what methods that lab uses. If you have time to be this well prepared, there are probably better ways to pass your drug test.

Adulterant risks

If you are adding an adulterant to your urine sample, rather than consuming it, health risks are very low. The bigger risk, especially in using common household products, is that tests labs routinely perform to detect adulterants are likely to identify your sample as adulterated. When a lab detects presence of suspected adulterants, your sample is likely to be marked invalid. At this point, it may be sent to other labs for further testing or you may need to supply a new urine sample under observation. It's also possible that alternative collection methods such as saliva, hair, or blood sample may be required.

You should be especially careful in consuming adulterants. Adulterants are formulated to chemically alter the consistency of your urine and safety may be a low priority. Before deciding to consume any substance designed to alter your drug test result, you should be very careful that the supplier is reputable and that ingredients are pure. There may also be limits to how frequently you can use a specific adulterant, so be sure to read all disclaimers and third party reviews.

Are adulterants effective?

Adulterants are often designed to disguise the presence of specific drugs. Depending on how much you use, glutaraldehyde may produce false-negative results for marijuana, amphetamine, methadone, benzodiazepine, and cocaine. Nitrites, peroxides, and chromates may hamper the detection of prescription drugs. Pyridinium chlorochromate (PCC) may reduce detection of morphine and marijuana, but can also increase the detection of amphetamines.

If you are trying to disguise marijuana use, you can probably find an adulterant designed for this purpose, but if you need to disguise multiple drugs, it is likely harder and your risk of detection increases. Finally, you need to be sure that the testing being used is gas chromatography-mass spectrometry, since adulterants have little or no effect on radioimmunoassay screening.