Meet the ‘King of Nangs’: how party gas trader delivering buses to revelers earns $ 35k in a WEEKEND – and his clients include ‘professional athletes and lawyers’
- Melbourne dealer Nick (25) and his drivers sell nangs to customers on request
- He has claimed to be the king of bangs and sells them to sports stars and lawyers
- It is legal for dealers to sell nitrogen oxide cans during baking
- It is only punishable to sell nangs to someone who is believed to have abused them
A party gas dealer who delivers ‘nang’ cans to revelers says he can earn up to $ 35,000 in one weekend with athletes, lawyers, and college students among his clients.
The ‘dealer’ of Melbourne, Nick, claims to be the ‘King of Nangs’ of Australia and owns numerous online companies selling nitrogen oxide cans, which are normally used in the baking industry to whip whipped cream.
The 25-year-old works with a fleet of drivers to deliver his gas bottles to his customers on request, with the drug giving users a hallucinogenic high that resembles laughing gas.
The popularity of nangs in the Australian party scene means that Nick’s business is booming.
Melbourne dealer Nick claims to be the king of Australia and delivers nitrogen oxide cans to his customers on request
“I think we’re the biggest in Melbourne, Victoria and Australia,” Nick said An ongoing case.
Nang dealers such as Nick can sell large quantities of buses by claiming that they sell baking supplies.
His clientele consists of sports stars, lawyers and university students, with some clients collecting bills of more than $ 25,000.
In South Australia, Victoria and New South Wales, selling nangs is only punishable by someone who is reasonably believed to be abusing it.
Nick says he has a black customer book where he will not sell his product.
“Our forbidden list is quite long, if we suspect that someone is actually going to misuse it, I simply forbid them,” he said.
In South Australia, Victoria and New South Wales, selling nangs is only punishable to someone who is reasonably believed to be abusing it
The consequences of drug abuse are very real, with symptoms such as brain and nerve damage, heart problems, fainting, memory loss, and psychosis.
Jess Cochran’s partner Aaron McDonald died of suffocation in 2014 after breathing in nitrogen oxide.
The 22-year-old had taken nangs from another large-scale dealer to help with her chronic pain.
“It cost me the person I needed to be with,” Mrs. Cochran said.
Legal loopholes have enabled nang dealers to earn a lot of money, but that may change with the impending restrictions of the South Australian government that will expire in April.
The restrictions make it illegal to sell nangs to people under 18, show them in stores or sell them between 10 p.m. and 5 p.m.
Nick said he sells nangs to various people, including sports stars, lawyers, and university students