ZACH ADAMS ‘METH COOKER’, NH3 or Anhydrous ammonia is extremely dangerous, see his arrests #2 and #5 above. Zach Adams Rap Sheet Has Arrests For Possession of Anhydrous Ammonia Used to Make Pure Meth. Zach Adams has been making Meth since at least May 15th, 2006 when he was arrested for the Manufacture of Meth he has several arrests for possession of NH3 anhydrous ammonia one in March 1st 2013 and one on June 24th 2013 which is one of the main components of meth, he appears to have set up a lab at 235 Adams Ln Holladay TN to make pure meth.
Jason Autry described his former self in the newspaper story as a serious drug addict, “using needles, stealing, running drugs.” A Tennessee Bureau of Investigation summary of his criminal records showed that Jason Autry has been arrested on charges of aggravated burglary, theft, criminal trespassing and domestic assault, Possession of Anhydrous Ammonia used to make meth, among other charges. Jason Autry’s first arrest on the TBI list was in 2002 on a charge of possession of a weapon with the intent to go armed. In August of 2012, Jason Autry was arrested and convicted of aggravated assault on an officer and was in possession of a firearm. Jason Autry and Zach Adams were stealing Anhydrous Ammonia to make meth. see http://www.scribd.com/doc/221100812/Jason-Wayne-Autry-criminal-history
That reactivity is also the reason clandestine meth labs notoriously go boom. White cylindrical tanks holding anhydrous ammonia can be spotted in fields all over the country. The fertilizer is loved as an efficient and cost-effective way to implant nitrogen into the soil, but it’s loathed for being one of the nastiest treatments on the farm. Chemically, it’s the same ammonia used in cleaners around the house, minus the water (thus, it is “anhydrous”). The vapor is corrosive to human skin and aggressively seeks out water wherever it can find it, which means that anhydrous leaks can result in horrific injuries to the eyes, throat, sinuses, and lungs.
To remain in liquid form anhydrous ammonia must be stored under high pressure and released under tightly controlled circumstances. But while farmers and distributors resort to goggles, rubber gloves and respirators when handling the chemical, thieves on the hunt for anhydrous often use no protection and rudimentary equipment. “It’s the craziest thing,” says Tommy Farmer, director of the Tennessee Methamphetamine Task Force. “We’ll see them standing over it, no protection, in shorts and flip-flops, cutting the line off and draining it into a bucket with exposed hands and no protection. We’re expecting to go down there and find them dead.”
TBI Director Mark Gwyn said Holly Bobo’s murder kidnapping case has to do with meth. “I worked one of the first methamphetamine-related murders back into the 90s, where a guy kidnapped two young men, tortured them for seven days, killed both of them, threw them off into Center Hill Lake,” Gwyn said. “Fast-forward to 2014, and I thought in my career that would be the only time I would ever see anything like that.”
Bill Warner Private Investigator Sarasota Fl at www.wbipi.com