Amine, an organic compound derived from ammonia. In an amine molecule, at least one of the hydrogen atoms of the ammonia molecule (NH3) is replaced by an organic radical (a group of atoms that acts as a single element). In a primary amine, one of the hydrogen atoms is replaced; in a secondary amine, two; and in a tertiary amine, all three. Most amines are poisonous, and are basic rather than acidic. The most important amine is aniline, from which dyes and other chemicals are produced.
Compounding pharmacies don't usually get a lot of media coverage for good news. It's the mistakes that tend to make the evening news. It turns out that U.S. regulatory practices for compounding pharmacies tend to follow much the same pattern.
Imagine taking a substance that turns your skin green and scaly, then rots your flesh. It's not sci-fi. It's the reality of injecting krokodil, also known as the "flesh-eating zombie drug."