A new online tool called the viral pcc test will help Canadians understand the basics of the drug testing process and help people avoid problems like drug overdoses and theft.
The tool was developed by researchers at McGill University and is being released Monday.
The online tool is part of a new initiative called the pcr-testing.
The project is part a push to help people understand the drug-testing process and to reduce the likelihood of drug-related crime.
The goal is to help reduce drug-use related deaths and overdoses in Canada.
“There are a lot of people out there who feel like they can just say to me, ‘Well, you know what?
I’m going to do this drug testing, and if I find out I was caught, I’ll do this, too,'” said Dr. Stephen McQuaid, one of the researchers behind the tool.
“So we wanted to make sure that we made it really easy for people to understand.”
The tool lets people view a list of common tests and help them choose the right one for their particular situation.
There are two options available: one is the pcc-testing app, which will be available to download by April 15.
It’s similar to the test you’d use at the pharmacy or on the street, but it includes a number of features.
There’s a drop-down menu for drug and alcohol test results, as well as a checkbox to ask if you would like to see your test results or the entire test.
This means you can view them anytime you want.
Another option is a more interactive tool, called the rpcc, which includes a drop down menu for a list with detailed questions, like what you need to do to ensure you are on the safe side.
You can also view a checklist of common drug-test questions that include what you should be looking for, what you can do to minimize your risk of getting caught and what you do if you are caught.
A link to a test results page will appear on the screen when you hover over it.
In the interactive tool you can also tap on the bar at the top of the screen to see a list to the left of the page, with information about your results and the results page for that drug or alcohol.
If you click on that list, a message will appear with a sample of the test results.
“I want to be able to see if I’m actually at risk for a positive test result,” said Dr McQuays.
“You can see the percentage of people who have a positive result, and you can see what percentage of those people are on treatment and who are not on treatment.
And that’s really important for people who are going to be taking drugs.”
For people who want to avoid getting caught, the tool also includes a check box that will show you whether you have been tested positive for any illicit drug.
“That’s something that you can use as a safety precaution and also be aware of,” McQuaisaid said.
“We want to make it really, really easy and really simple for people.”
The pcc tool also provides information about drug testing policies in other countries, including Canada.
McQuasaid said the tool is designed to help Canadians get more informed about their drug-taking habits, and he hopes that it will lead to a more educated citizenry.
“It’s really a big step forward,” Mc Quaid said about the new tool.
The team behind the prc test hope the tool will also help reduce crime in Canada, which has seen a spike in drug-impaired deaths and overdose deaths.
A recent survey from Statistics Canada found that nearly a third of drug users in Canada are currently on the drug test, a number that has increased over the past few years.
Statistics Canada’s report found that the number of people tested has risen by 17.5 per cent since 2014, while drug-trafficking offences have increased by about 60 per cent over the same time period.
In 2016, there were nearly 9,000 drug-involved deaths in Canada and an estimated $8.8 billion in property crime related to the drug trade.
“The problem we see is that people are being caught and not being prosecuted,” Mcquaid said, adding that the drug use rate is much higher than what would be expected in a community like Winnipeg.
“If people are going out there and taking drugs, they’re not going to make a mistake.”