Top Ten Videos to watch

HISTORY Brings 'Roots' Cast And Crew To The White House For Screening
Graduates tossing caps into the air
Freddie Gray Baltimore Protests
Mid section of man in graduation gown holding diploma
Legendary Baseball Player Tony Gwynn's Family Files A Lawsuit Against Big Tobacco
ME.jailhouse#2.0117.CW Montebello City Council has approved use of a private contractor to run the n
Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel Addresses Police Misconduct At Chicago City Council Meeting
WWII Soldiers Standing In A Flag Draped Sunset - SIlhouette
Students Taking a College Exam
Bill Cosby Preliminary Hearing
Hillary Clinton Campaigns In Louisville, Kentucky
Worried black businesswoman at desk
Tyler Perry And Soledad O'Brien Host Gala Honoring Bishop T.D. Jakes' 35 Years Of Ministry
Teacher with group of preschoolers sitting at table
FBI Officials Discuss Apprehension Of Explosions Suspect After Three-Day Manhunt
NFC Championship - San Francisco 49ers v Atlanta Falcons
US-POLITICS-OBAMA
Protests Erupt In Chicago After Video Of Police Shooting Of Teen Is Released
24673281
US-VOTE-DEMOCRAT-SANDERS
Nine Dead After Church Shooting In Charleston
Portrait of senior African woman holding money
Medicare
President Bush Speals At Federalist Society's Gala
Police
Police Line Tape
Senior Woman's Hands
Police officers running
New Orleans Residents Return to Housing Projects
David Banner
Leave a comment

Teens around the country are reportedly getting high by listening to MP3s that allegedly induce a state of ecstasy.

Digital drugs, also referred to as sonic drugs or “I-dosing,” are sound files that are downloadable, legal and popular with teenagers, theGrio reports.

Videos posted on YouTube show a teenager shaking violently, a teen-aged girl who appears to be disorientated leaping up in fear, and a young boy appearing to be in extreme distress.

VIDEO:

Some songs have become popular on YouTube, receiving nearly half a million hits on YouTube.  While many reactions to this trend have been skeptical,  schools in Colorado have warned parents of the craze back in 2010.

While there have been no studies on “I-dosing,” experts say that they can be a gateway to real drugs.

The big fear is that experimenting with digital drugs might make some teens more curious to experience the real thing, especially those who are on the fence and might not want to try any illegal drug.

Dr. Ibrahim said it’s a dangerous, slippery slope.

Read more at theGrio.com

RELATED:

Innocent Teen Has Teeth Knocked Out During Walmart Brawl

Also On News One: