- California wildlife, particularly raccoons and coyotes, may be affected by fentanyl in the water.
- Actress Whitney Cummings shared her experience with animal control regarding a raccoon in her tree.
- Flushed fentanyl-contaminated cocaine may be the cause of the strange behavior in wildlife.
California wildlife, especially raccoons and coyotes, might be “tripping on Fentanyl,” according to actress and comedian Whitney Cummings. She shared her experience with animal control after discovering a raccoon in her tree.
Dave Rubin played the clip of Cummings telling Joe Rogan about her bizarre encounter with drug-addicted wildlife. Cummings recounted her conversation with animal control, saying, “I have this raccoon in my tree.”
The response she received was, “Yeah, that’s where they live,” which Cummings called “the most California f***ing response.”
Cummings continued, “I’m like, ‘Yeah, no, this is where I live, b****.” However, the animal control staffer informed her that “a lot of the wild animals in California are acting really weird right now because people are testing their cocaine for fentanyl. And if it tests positive, they flush it down the toilet, so there’s fentanyl in the water.”
Rogan, visibly shocked, asked, “What about people? Do people get that water?”
Dave Rubin commented on the claim, saying, “I can’t speak to the absolute veracity” but added, “let’s just say it’s ballpark sort of right … there will be coyotes on fentanyl killing the California liberals.”
California’s wildlife crisis escalates as raccoons and coyotes are now suspected of being intoxicated by fentanyl-contaminated water. This revelation, shared by actress Whitney Cummings, exposes the recklessness of drug users who flush tainted cocaine, endangering not only animals but potentially humans as well. The liberal bastion of California must face the consequences of its drug culture and lax policies.
It’s time to address the issue before fentanyl-fueled coyotes wreak havoc on the state’s residents. The American dream can only thrive if we prioritize the safety of our environment and communities.
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