DETOXIFICATION IS THE BEST WAY TO PASS A DRUG TEST
Urine tests are the most common type of test given
There have been many attempts to beat urinalysis drug tests in the past using masking agents, someone elses clean urine, or tampering with your sample. Urine additives are detectable in most labs. In addition, some states now consider it a felony crime to get caught tampering with your urine sample. Presently, it is very difficult to get away with this at a professional testing facility. Much stricter controls are now in place at testing labs.
Previously, some were able to pass by using these strategies.
But new lab technologies and lower cut-off levels are detecting drugs in samples that were altered and un-testable before. Today though, lab tests measuring specific gravity, pH, creatinine levels, and temperature are determining "positive" and "negative" results more accurately. Changing a specimens concentration is a common practice that drug abusers use to hide the drugs in their system.
Diluting the urine, either by adding water to their specimen or by drinking large amounts of water. By diluting the specimen, the concentration of drugs becomes less, sometimes falling below the cut-off marks for detection. Alteration tactics also include adding substances to the urine sample (such as soap, bleach, or vinegar), Sneeking in the urine from an animal or another person, and many other schemes.
Here are some of the popular ways used to pass a drug test and the usual result:
Attempt: A diluted sample, It will have an abnormally low creatinine and specific gravity level
Result: The applicant must submit another sample, often directly observed by a same sex collector
Attempt: Samples substituted with urine from another source (e.g., a friend, spouse, commercially available urine)
Result: The specimen will not usually pass temperature tests and those that do pass within the accepted range usually will not pass the specific gravity tests.
An altered sample can throw off PH levels or show substances not found in urine. In cases where a definite result cannot be determined, donors may be required to resubmit a sample under "observed" supervision. New lab testing methods now easily determine the presence of nitrites, such as the masking agent found in KlearŪ. Once nitrites are detected, further testing removes the masking effect to discover which drugs are present. Laboratories are constantly updating testing methods as new adulterant products enter the market.