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Alcohol Alcohol, including absinthe, hard liquor, beer, wine, and other assorted spirits.

 
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  #1  
Old 14-04-2008, 01:22
antigenesis Iridium member antigenesis is offline
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glow in the dark drinks?

hey SWIM is trying to find out some glow in the dark drinks for a friend's party. SWIM's friends insist that they know of some glow in the dark drinks, but SWIM had trouble finding anything on the net. anybody have any awesome recipes for a potable glow in the dark alcoholic beverage?
  #2  
Old 14-04-2008, 01:46
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Re: glow in the dark drinks

I believe that Absinthe will "glow in the dark"
however high doses of wormwood
cause convulsions. Absinthe is made using
wormwood therefore high doses can cause
problems.


  #3  
Old 14-04-2008, 01:51
Mint boi Gold member Mint boi is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks

A good few drinks will glow under a black light, my ferret tried to get glow in the dark drinks once, but it turned out to be more hassle than it was worth, he just ended up putting glow sticks in the cups!

EDIT: I think there is an energy drink that glows in the dark, possibly...
  #4  
Old 14-04-2008, 03:30
RaverHippie Gold member RaverHippie is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks

The electrolyte ions from sport drinks should phosphoresce If I'm not mistaken. Use gatorade as a mixer perhaps and inconspicuously place black lights in congregating areas?
  #5  
Old 14-04-2008, 06:30
allyourbase allyourbase is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks

neither wormwood or absinthe are biofluorescent. there are "glow in the dark" drinks that swim is aware of. there are certainly any number of drinks which would glow under black light.
  #6  
Old 14-04-2008, 06:40
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Re: glow in the dark drinks?

i doubt there are any glow in the dark drinks-phosphors aren't good for you (possibly carcinogenic).

the drinks were probably uv responsive or the cups were light up
  #7  
Old 14-04-2008, 07:17
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Re: glow in the dark drinks

Quote:
Originally Posted by RaverHippie View Post
The electrolyte ions from sport drinks should phosphoresce If I'm not mistaken. Use gatorade as a mixer perhaps and inconspicuously place black lights in congregating areas?
Drinking a Yellow Gatorade right now and it does put off a slight glow to the blacklight, but nothing amazing.

Anyway, try here:
http://chemistry.about.com/b/2007/03...ark-drinks.htm
  #8  
Old 14-04-2008, 11:29
Micklemouse Micklemouse is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks?

A decent Gin & Tonic will glow very nicely under ultra-violet, but I'm not aware of anything that will glow in the dark without the addition of some probably very toxic chemicals
  #9  
Old 14-04-2008, 14:53
purplehaze Gold member purplehaze is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks

Quote:
Originally Posted by RaverHippie View Post
The electrolyte ions from sport drinks should phosphoresce If I'm not mistaken. Use gatorade as a mixer perhaps and inconspicuously place black lights in congregating areas?
OMFG, has anybody seen idiocracy, there putting gatorade on there crops and wondering why it wont grow. When asked all they can say is gatorade has electrolytes thats what plants crave. What are electrolytes. Electrolytes are what they used to make gatorade. Yeah but why do they use electrolytes. Uh, because gaterade has electrolytes..... LMAO.

Whynot just tell everybody to were a white t-shirt and use blacklights if something has to glow.
  #10  
Old 15-04-2008, 00:43
nEone Gold member nEone is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks

Quote:
Originally Posted by E-Pro View Post
I believe that Absinthe will "glow in the dark"
however high doses of wormwood
cause convulsions. Absinthe is made using
wormwood therefore high doses can cause
problems.


This is a really unfounded statement, particularly without any kind of supporting documentation.

Modern commercial absinthes have a very low thujone content, but even with a traditional higher-thujone absinthe, by the time a person consumed enough to ingest the levels of thujone to cause a non-allergy-based problem - the more likely discomfort would be from alcohol poisoning.

And...Absinthe doesn't glow. It louches, which is a neat color change, but it's not going to glow in the dark.

Some liquors will look fluorescent under black lights - a louched absinthe might if it's a brand that louches white, but then, so will Ouzo and other anis flavored liquors. Gin and tonic will glow under a black light.
  #11  
Old 18-08-2008, 17:53
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Re: glow in the dark drinks?

An old associate had a brutal drink he'd make with high proof vodka, dry ice, clear cranberry juice, and strained out glowstick goo. It would bubble, smoke, glow, and go down way too smooth. The dry ice would allow you to swallow the 160proof vodka in a way your liver was never meant to deal with. He figured they wouldn't label glowsticks non-toxic if they were and the Devil's Springs was way worse for you anyways. You do need to watch out for lip burns from the dry ice and you must filter the glass shards out of the glow juice.

This may not be a GOOD idea, but it is an idea.
  #12  
Old 18-08-2008, 17:58
Micklemouse Micklemouse is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks?

Quote:
Originally Posted by Potter View Post
An old associate had a brutal drink he'd make with high proof vodka, dry ice, clear cranberry juice, and strained out glowstick goo... You do need to watch out for lip burns from the dry ice and you must filter the glass shards out of the glow juice.

This may not be a GOOD idea, but it is an idea.
You're right - it may be one of the worst ideas I've read in a while! Please, if it's not a good & safe idea, don't share with the group unless it's as a cautionary tale or question. Jeez!

I'd be very concerned if a drink actually glowed in the dark! As mentioned before Gin & tonic however does glow rather nicely under Ultraviolet ("black") light, as I believe will most drinks with tonic water as a mixer.

Last edited by Micklemouse; 18-08-2008 at 18:54.
  #13  
Old 18-08-2008, 18:14
fiveleggedrat fiveleggedrat is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks?

Quinine is UV reactive, and so is anything that has it in it.

Good example is tonic water.

Quinine is safe too.
  #14  
Old 18-08-2008, 20:51
Panthers007 Panthers007 is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks?

Agreed. Keep the Chernobyl-Tonics for killing rats or something. Who would even consider drinking the contents of a Glo-Stick? Though I did encounter a wino who was about to drink Malathion he'd bought at a gardening shop - which I wrestled away from him.
  #15  
Old 19-08-2008, 05:11
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Re: glow in the dark drinks?

I seem to remember there being some sort of glow in the dark ink that you can draw on your teeth with... or did I dream that?

Anyways, surely a few drops of something designed to go in your mouth can't be toxic?
  #16  
Old 19-08-2008, 11:27
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Re: glow in the dark drinks?

Quote:
Originally Posted by fiveleggedrat View Post
Quinine is UV reactive, and so is anything that has it in it.

Good example is tonic water.

Quinine is safe too.
people can o.d on quinine, quinine is a common adulterant of heroin, and theres some estimates that half of so called 'heroin overdoses' are actually o.d's of quinine which can cause pulmonary edema heroin does not cause this.
quinine overdose can also cause renal failure.
so be careful quinine isnt as benign as swiy seems to believe.
  #17  
Old 19-08-2008, 11:30
Micklemouse Micklemouse is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks?

I think what he meant to say was the amount of quinine in tonic water is safe. And could save you from malaria too! Quinine overdose is indeed very, very nasty...
  #18  
Old 24-04-2009, 04:14
Handle Handle is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks

Quote:
Originally Posted by allyourbase View Post
neither wormwood or absinthe are biofluorescent. there are "glow in the dark" drinks that swim is aware of. there are certainly any number of drinks which would glow under black light.

Did you mean there are "no" gitd drinks you are aware of?


By the way, I honestly, just opining here, but honestly do not believe that it would be easy do achieve a quinine o.d. via tonic water.
  #19  
Old 24-04-2009, 04:35
sandoz1943 sandoz1943 is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks

SWIM has bitten a glo stick open once or twice while gnashing her teeth on E. She asked a friend who also happened to be a doctor if this was going to give her cancer or make her ill. He said they get calls from worried parents of children who have done as SWIM did and he and Poision Control both agree besides possible stomache irritation they are pretty much as the package says non-toxic. The ingredients are
anthracene and oxalates synthesized with dibutyl phthalate. I have included a link to a site that has some great facts about this subject.


I love this item from said article:

Only patients exposed to chemiluminescent
fluid from a leaking container reported symptoms
(n=27). Symptoms were limited to transient irritation of
the exposure site, and no systemic toxicity occurred. All
adults (n=4) inadvertently ruptured or swallowed intact
light sticks while at a dance club or dance party. Most
exposure and all adult exposure occurred on holidays or
weekends.

Last edited by Jatelka; 24-04-2009 at 06:44.
  #20  
Old 24-04-2009, 04:59
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Re: glow in the dark drinks?

Still, I don't reckon you should be drinking the stuff. Phthalates are known to interfere with sex hormones.
  #21  
Old 24-04-2009, 05:40
sandoz1943 sandoz1943 is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks?

SWIM would not sugest drinking a gallon of the stuff. It's very salty and taste terrible. The taste reminds her of GHB. It leaves an oily residue in your mouth that can be kinda yucky. I have listed the LD50 for each chemical below. This information was obtained from the MSDS for each chemicle.

anthracene = LD50 430 mg kg
oxalates = LD50 5094 mg/kg
dibutyl phthalate= LD50 3474 mg/kg


There are studies that do show dibutyl phthalate may effect male sex hormones but the levels are much higher than what you might find in a glo stick. These effects occure after prolonged use at much higher doses. I have included a link to a site by the National Toxic Encephalopathy Foundation. That list the current data. Dibutyl is found at much higher levels in every thing from deodorant, soap. shaving cream, make up, feminine hygine products, sex toys, and baby shampoo. But everyone should make up thier own mind.

http://www.national-toxic-encephalop...alatessafe.pdf

The Panel reviewed the numerous studies that describe the developmental toxicity of DBP in rodents. The
Panel noted that the no observed adverse effect level (NOAEL) of DBP in a gavage study was 50
mg/kg/day (Mylchreest et al., 2000). However, a feeding study reported a NOAEL of 331 mg/kg/day (Ema
et al., 1998). Overall, the Panel felt that feeding studies better represent of the type of exposure that
humans would receive from cosmetics than do gavage studies, but agreed that a worst-case NOAEL of 50
mg/kg/day should be considered.
The Panel considered a Margin of Safety (MOS) approach to assess the risk of DBP exposure to human
users of cosm etics based on calculated expos ures and the anima l developmental toxicity data. Exposure
calculations were based on ingredient concentration of use in cosmetic products (CTFA, 2001a, b, c;
Houlihan et al., 2002), extent of cosmetic use survey data (Environ Corporation, 1985; CTFA, 2002b), and
derm al (Mint et al., 19 94) and subun gual pen etration da ta (Jack son R esearc h Asso ciation, 200 2). A
conserv ative a ppro ach to pe netra tion w as us ed; i.e ., an e stim ate o f app roxim ately 5 % ab sorp tion o f DE P in
human skin was considered to be a conservative estimate of DBP absorption, because data suggest that
DEP is more readily absorbed in rat skin than DBP

Last edited by sandoz1943; 24-04-2009 at 06:10.
  #22  
Old 24-04-2009, 06:44
Jatelka Jatelka is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks?

Sandoz: Please upload documents to the archive, as links may go dead with time
  #23  
Old 24-04-2009, 06:51
sandoz1943 sandoz1943 is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks?

Will do! Thanks.
  #24  
Old 24-04-2009, 07:34
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Re: glow in the dark drinks?

Uh, but just quickly, I just wanna say, things are not as simple as an "immediate" LD50. I mean, the dangers of many chems are present well below their LD50 concentration. Think asbestos, dioxin, thalidomide.
  #25  
Old 24-04-2009, 07:49
sandoz1943 sandoz1943 is offline
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Re: glow in the dark drinks?

You have a good point. I agree. I wasnt suggesting that anyone should swill a bunch of glo sticks. Only pointing out that people have injested glo stick goo and survived with no ill effects myself included. In my previous post I also included Poision Controls report on injestion of glo stick goo.

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