Potheads and other drug-using freaks should know that the money they are paying for their fix goes to supply their murderous suppliers with narco bling. While you drug freaks sit in your parents basement living on the social security checks of your elderly widowed mothers, think about how many people those golden guns have murdered. You drug freaks are part of the problem. If you want to live in a country where your fix is legal, then move to Mexico and see how long you last.
The men with the golden guns: Mexican museum displays 'narco bling' weaponry confiscated from drug lords
This gleaming display of weaponry reveals the increasingly extravagant lifestyles of Mexican drug barons.
The confiscated items, which include several guns and high-precision rifles lavishly decorated with gold, jewels and even religious symbols, feature in a Mexican military museum.
This handgun, seized from drug lord Alfredo Beltran Leyva, also known as 'El Mochomo', is displayed at the Army's museum
The private museum, which is located in the country’s Ministry of Defence, opened in 1985 and is used by the military to educate soldiers to the lifestyles and culture of drug cartels.A medal belonging to the Zetas drug cartel (left) and (right) a gold plate dedicated to 'Commander Shark' of the Gulf of Mexico drug cartel
Open only to military officials and officer cadets in drug enforcement, the Museo de los Enervantes also serves to chronicle Mexico’s war on drugs.
When it first opened, the museum featured a single room of confiscated cocaine and heroin.
Since then, it has expanded to ten rooms in order to hold an increasingly vulgar array of ill-gotten gains reflecting the curious 'narco bling' fascination among gangsters.
Among the items is a diamond encrusted mobile phone and a solid gold medal bearing the crest of one of the drug gangs.
The Virgin of Guadeloupe is sculpted in the handle of this gun while at the top there is a reference to 'Pancho Villa', a general in Mexico's Revolution. The weapon belonged to a member of the 'Cardenas Guillen' gang
The museum, which is located in the country¿s Ministry of Defence, opened in 1985 and is used by the military to educate soldiers about the lifestyles and culture of drug cartels.