How To Use Cocaine Surface Wipes

How To Use Cocaine Surface Wipes

What are Cocaine Surface Wipes?

There are many forms of drug testing nowadays and some do not even involve testing the individual. Instead the environment that they live or work in can be tested. A great example of this kind of testing is our Cocaine Surface Drug Detection Wipes.

Cocaine wipes are user-friendly, postcard-sized swabs that are very useful in the workplace or public areas to identify the use or handling of cocaine. Many landlords use cocaine wipes for pubs and bars in order to monitor illegal drug use on their premises.

How To Use Cocaine Surface Wipes

To use a cocaine surface wipe, just run it over any surface area which could be contaminated with cocaine and look to see if the wipe turns blue. The result using the cocaine wipes is normally immediate and highly accurate. A positive result will appear if the wipe comes into contact any surfaces that have had cocaine on them or that have been touched hands that have been contaminated by cocaine.

Can a Cocaine Surface Wipe also detect Crack Cocaine?

Yes – our cocaine surface wipe will identify both Cocaine Hcl (powder) and Cocaine Base (crack or freebase).

Where can Cocaine Surface Wipes be used?

Our drug wipes are very useful for any business that wants to check if cocaine is being used on their premises. Some of our customers use them to swab company washrooms, lockers, work stations, cars and other vehicles. door handles and light switches. In fact, they can be used on any surface that is flat and smooth and that is frequently handled.

Where can Cocaine Surface Wipes be bought?

Our cocaine drug test wipes can be bought online from Zoom Testing. We can also offer discounts for larger quantities of wipes, making them a very economical way of protecting your business from issues relating to occupiers liability under the Misuse of Drugs Act 1971. Contact us to find out more.

Photo by Zoom Testing

Zoom Testing is a leading UK drug testing company and a supplier of Drug Test Kits.

This post was originally published in May 2014 and has been updated regularly since.

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