Meth cooks are finding creative ways to get Tulsans hooked.
An undercover narcotics officer with Tulsa County says pink meth is a good example.
"You can change the visual structure of the drug by adding a little food coloring," the officer says.
Meth cooks also have a new way of making meth different colors. The officer says pills are ground up and added with other chemicals used to make meth. This gives the final product a colored tint.
Pink meth has been in the Tulsa area for two years. The officer says it can attract a younger crowd.
"To appeal to the child, yes the color helps," the officer says. "Also, it does lead down the road to where a child can view it as not as harmful as a white form of meth. They might not even know what they're ingesting."
The officer says the drug is aimed at teens. It's important for them to remember colored meth is just as dangerous as white meth.
Pink meth is by no means running rampant in Tulsa. Still, the officer says it's around and should be considered dangerous.