Hofmann Reagent Testkit
Out of stock
Out of stock
Manufactured in USA
Discreetly shipped in plain boxes
With our guides and live chat, testing has never been easier
Named for Albert Hofmann, the creator of LSD, Hofmann reagent is a slight tweak on Ehrlich reagent which offers more specificity when testing for LSD or DMT.
Ehrlich reagent is something of a “binary” reagent, usually only responding with a pink/purple colour to a variety of substances (although there are always exceptions, please refer to results.dosetest.com for more information). Hofmann reagent, meanwhile, clearly delineates between LSD, DMT and other substances which would give a positive Ehrlich result, as well as ruling out the possibility of 5-HTP being added to a sample to “fake” a reaction, as can be done with Ehrlich reagent.
In a unregulated market there is no way to ensure what you’re buying is actually the intended drug, but with the use of test kits you can test your drugs and see what it actually is.
With the growing trend of “research chemicals” being falsely sold, testing your drugs has never been more important.
How to use
Prepare a tiny bit of your drug on a white ceramic plate or mug.
Tip: You should use the same amount of powder as on a matchstick head, or a grain of rice. If you’re testing blotters, use 1/6th of a blotter.
Simply remove the cap from your bottle and tilt it until a drop falls out.
From the moment the testkit liquid hits the sample, watch closely for 30-60 seconds for any colour changes.
Tip: Many samples will have an initial colour change followed by another over time, so it’s important to keep a close eye on them.
Make sure that the sample doesn’t touch the bottle tip.
DoseTest offers a one of a kind tool to filter your results and find out what your sample could be. Just head here and enter your results to find out what you got.
Together we can save lives ❤️
DoseTest is here to shake up the harm reduction world, taking lifesaving materials like reagent test kits and fentanyl test strips from the small niche where they have lived and making them accessible to everyone. This doesn’t just mean selling them cheaper than everyone else, though. It means meeting people where they are and advancing both the materials and the information about how and why to use them. It means working together with everyone from state health departments to mutual aid groups to reach people that we never could alone.