You can test for all of these and more at InOut Labs.
Amphetamine/Methamphetamine: Central nervous system (CNS) stimulants. High doses induce euphoria, alertness, and sense of increased energy and power. Acute responses produce anxiety, paranoia, psychotic behavior, and cardiac arrhythmias. Methamphetamine is excreted in urine as amphetamine, and also excreted to some extent unchanged. Ex: Adderall ,Benzedrine, Biphetamine, Dexedrine, Durophet, Obetrol
Barbiturates: CNS depressants. Produce a state of intoxication like alcohol. Symptoms include slurred speech, loss of motor coordination and impaired judgment. Users develop rapid tolerance and physical/psychological dependence. Taken orally and/or by intravenous/intramuscular injections. Excreted in urine as parent compound as well as metabolites. Ex.Phenobarbital, Nembutal Sodium, Seconal Sodium, Antrocol Elixor, Pentobarbital Sodium, Secobarbital Sodium Bellergal-S, Donnatal, Kenesed, Luminal, Mudrane GC, Quadrinal, Rexatal, Solfoton.
Benzodiazepines: CNS depressants prescribed for anxiety and insomnia. They act as hypnotics in high doses, as anxiolytics in moderate doses and as sedatives in low doses. Use can result in drowsiness and confusion. Taken orally and/or by intramuscular/intravenous injection. Parent compounds and metabolites are excreted in urine. Ex: Valium, Rivotril, Triazolam Halcion, Flurazepam, Lorazepam Ativan, Dormonocet, Xanax
Buprenorphine (aka Suboxone): Has both analgesic and opioid properties. As an analgesic, it is about 25-40 times more potent than morphine. Overdose: confusion, dizziness, pinpoint pupils, hallucinations, hypotension, respiratory difficulty, seizures and coma. Within 24 hours of an intramuscular dose, 95% is eliminated, with 27% in the urine.
Cocaine: CNS stimulant and a local anesthetic. Psychological effects include euphoria, confidence and sense of increased energy. Produces increased heart rate, dilates pupils, fever, tremors and sweating. Metabolites can be detected for 24-60 hours after use.
Marijuana (THC): The principle component in marijuana. Ingested or smoked. CNS effects are altered mood and sensory perceptions, loss of coordination, impaired short term memory, anxiety, paranoia, depression, confusion, hallucinations and increased heart rate. It is metabolized by the liver.
MDMA/Ecstasy/Molly: Both a stimulant and a hallucinogen. Adverse effects of MDMA use include jaw clenching, teeth grinding, dilated pupils, perspiring, anxiety, blurred vision, vomiting, and increased blood pressure and heart rate. Overdose may cause heart failure or extreme heat stroke. Taken orally and excreted in urine as parent compound as well as metabolites.
Methadone: Synthetic analgesic drug used for the treatment of narcotic addiction. Effects are analgesia, sedation, and respiratory depression. Overdose may cause coma or even death. Taken orally or intravenously, it is metabolized in the liver.
Opiates: Heroin, morphine, and codeine, are CNS depressants. It produces euphoria and release from anxiety. Dependence leads to depressed coordination, disrupted decision making, decreased respiration, hypothermia and coma. Heroin is quickly metabolized to morphine, morphine glucuronide and 6-acetylmorphine. The presence of morphine (or the metabolite, morphine glucuronide) in the urine may indicate heroin, morphine, and/or codeine use.
Oxycodone, Oxymorphone, Hydorcodone, Hydromorphone: Semi-synthetic opioid similar to codeine. It produces euphoria, analgesic and sedative effects, and has a dependence similar to morphine. It’s mostly taken orally. Detection in urine is similar to that of other opioids and is included in Expanded Opiates panels. Some common names for the new semi-synthetic opioids include OxyContin®, Percodan®, Percocet®, Vicodin®, Lortab®, Norco®, Dilaudid®, and Exalgo®.
Phencyclidine (PCP): Also known as “angel dust” and “crystal cyclone.” Originally used as an anesthetic agent and a veterinary tranquilizer. Taken orally by nasal ingestion, smoking, or intravenously. It produces hallucinations, lethargy, disorientation, loss of coordination, trance-like states, a sense of euphoria and visual distortions. Found in urine in moderate amounts.
Propoxyphene: A mild narcotic analgesic. Taken orally, also found in combination with aspirin or acetaminophen. Overdose: stupor, coma, convulsions, respiratory depression, cardiac arrhythmias, hypotension, pulmonary edema and circulatory collapse.