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Oleg glances furtively around him and, confident that nobody is watching, slips inside the entrance to a decaying Soviet-era block of flats, where Sasha is waiting for him.
Ensconced in the dingy kitchen of one of the apartments, they empty the contents of a blue carrier bag that Oleg has brought with him – painkillers, iodine, lighter fluid, industrial cleaning oil, and an array of vials, syringes, and cooking implements.Half an hour later, after much boiling, distilling, mixing and shaking, what remains is a caramel-coloured gunge held in the end of a syringe, and the acrid smell of burnt iodine in the air.Sasha fixes a dirty needle to the syringe and looks for a vein in his bruised forearm.After some time, he finds a suitable place, and hands the syringe to Oleg, telling him to inject the fluid. Russia has more heroin users than any other country in the world – up to two million, according to unofficial estimates.For most, their lot is a life of crime, stints in prison, probable contraction of HIV and hepatitis C, and an early death.As efforts to stem the flow of Afghan heroin into Russia bring some limited success, and the street price of the drug goes up, for those addicts who can't afford their next hit, an even more terrifying spectre has raised its head.