Can Moll​y Be Easily Detected in Standard Urinalyses?


"Molly" has a beautiful soothing ring to it but in reality, it's a powerful psychoactive drug containing MDMA (methylenedioxymethamphetamine). MDMA occupies what some consider to be a well-deserved spot on the government's Schedule I list of controlled substances alongside heroin, morphine, and peyote. MDMA has been around for more than a century. While its popularity has waxed and waned within the medical community during that time it has steadily increased over the past 30 years among ravers and others who enjoy a high-intensity night out.

What is MDMA?

multi-color tablets

That depends on who you ask. To psychiatrists (at least some) it's a drug that allows patients to achieve a higher degree of personal insight. While to most young people it's a club drug referred to by a slew of names including "Molly." Other nicknames include "XTC", "ecstasy", "Adam", "candy", "disco biscuits", "scooby snacks", "doves", "happy pills", "Malcolm X", "skittles", "e-bomb", "the hug drug", "the love drug", "vowels", "smartees", "sweets", "egg rolls" and "Vitamin X". But whether you're a shrink or a shrinking violet in a dance club you use MDMA/Molly for the same reason: to achieve that "Oh wow" moment either in your patient or yourself.

Who Invented it?

MDMA was invented in 1912 by chemists at the German pharmaceutical company Merck who were attempting to synthesize a drug that would help control abnormal bleeding. At the time it was considered little more than a stepping stone to the larger goal and was shelved for more nearly 60 years. Finally, in the 1970s psychiatrists began to investigate its potential as a kind of truth serum. At the same time, the drug hit the street as an alternative to its analog, MDA, which had just received Schedule I status and was becoming difficult to get. By the mid-1980s MDMA itself had become such a popular street drug that the government designated it a Schedule I controlled substance as well.

synthesizing meds

Do Companies Test for Molly?

The standard 5-panel urine test used by most companies does not explicitly test for MDMA. However, the drug has been known on numerous occasions to trigger a positive response for amphetamine on the standard 5-panel test. And if that happens you're going to have some fancy explaining to do. In all likelihood even if your employer is willing to believe that you haven't taken amphetamines they'll probably order a second, more sensitive test that will ferret out the MDMA and then you're effectively sunk.

How Long Does Molly Linger in Your System?


Under ideal conditions with a healthy, average sized person who doesn't do the drug regularly, the 9-hour half-life of MDMA means it will clear your system in about 3 days. For those with an affinity for Molly, however, that detectable window can extend to 7 or even as much as 10 days. In short, if you got "all wacked off of scooby snacks" on Saturday and have a drug test the following week you'll need to find some alternative way to pass it.

And What Would Those Alternative Be?

The most popular ways to avoid having Molly ruin your drug test day are to call in sick, ask a friend to lend you some of their pee or submit synthetic urine in place of the real thing. Let’s look at those choices a little closer:

using someone's pee for exam
  • Calling in sick - You might get away with this, once, but the higher-ups at work will never look at you the same way again. When people call in sick on drug test day everyone from the receptionist to the head of human resources knows why.
  • Using your friend’s pee - No greater love hath any man than this: that he would donate a pee sample for his fellow man. While that may be true, you have to ask yourself what might be in that sample. It may test negative for MDMA but positive for opiates. You just never know.
  • Submitting synthetic urine - By far the most reliable way of passing a drug test is to submit high-quality synthetic urine like Quick Fix 6.2. It's indistinguishable from human pee and readily available online.

Is There Really Such a Thing as Fake Pee?

urine specimen

There is. And in one of the great ironies of postmodern times, it was developed in the laboratory at the behest of companies that make drug testing equipment. You see, they needed lots of urine to test their machines but realized early on that asking their staff to pee into sample cups all day just wasn't a viable way to proceed. So they contracted labs to make fake pee for them and voila! Both drug testing machines and the way to defeat them were born at the same time. Synthetic urine today is used by folks just like yourself in every corner of the developed world to pass drug tests. There are a couple of things you need to keep in mind however when using it:

  • Buy high-quality stuff from a reputable online source - Head shops sometimes sell what they call fake urine. It’s usually about as reliable as submitting lemonade. Use Quick Fix 6.2 instead and make sure you buy it from a reputable online reseller.
  • Follow the instructions - They’re there to help so make sure you follow them to the letter. That includes making sure you use the heater that comes with the kit to heat your sample to between 90 and 100 degrees Fahrenheit: the temperature the machine expects human pee to be.
  • Use a prosthetic device if necessary - If your company puts someone in the room with you while you submit your sample use a tested and proven prosthetic device like Monkey Dong for men or Monkey Whizz for women. They’ll provide the cover you need to submit your Quick Fix sample safely.

A night out at the club should not cost you your job. But if you don’t take the steps necessary to pass your looming drug test it might. Don’t take chances. Use Quick Fix 6.2 and rest easy.

About the Author Anna Miller

Anna is a content writer, blogger, and entrepreneur. When she is not spending time managing and supervising her business, Lindsley's Lumber, Anna creates content for her synthetic urine website. Aside from being an entrepreneur and blogger, she is also a pet lover, loves to cook and maintain her home garden. You can find out more about me here.

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