'Rainbow' Fentanyl Drug Task Force find 

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Last week, when a search warrant was carried out in southern Minnesota, "rainbow" fentanyl was found for the first time in that area. 

On September 16th, agents from the Minnesota River Valley Drug Task Force found and confiscated three M30 pills of varying colours. The pills tested positive for fentanyl

in a field test done by the agents. The colourful tablets, which the Drug Enforcement Administration says are easily mistaken for candy, were first seen by task force agents on Friday.

When fentanyl tablets were previously seized, they were always blue. The DEA issued a warning about multicoloured fentanyl tablets in late August, claiming that these pills are 

intended to appeal to a younger audience. According to Lt. Jeff Wersal, leader of the task force, "When we talk to the public about how these blue pills are so deadly and to stay away 

from these blue pills, suddenly they're coming in all kinds of various hues." Our only goal is to let them know that the product exists. Since the taskforce discovered three rainbow fentanyl tablets,

they reasoned, "There must be a lot more in the area and the state if we found three." Wersal urged guardians to have candid conversations with their offspring, friends, 

and family members about the dangers of self-medicating using over-the-counter medications. He noted that at this time, it is unclear whether or not the fentanyl content of the rainbow tablets varies

Wersal warned that it was impossible to tell how much fentanyl was in each pill, regardless of the colour. Each pill can contain as much as one milligramme of fentanyl.

It's impossible to tell if you're the customer, the seller, or both. No one can tell you what's in each pill.

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