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California is set to become the first state in the country to remove all state and local laws prohibiting the purchase and possession of steroids. 

The state has taken a number of steps to protect its users and has banned the use of steroids, including requiring people to go through a urine test before being allowed to buy them. 

But California is not the only state that’s taking action to limit the use and abuse of steroids in the state. 

Several states are also looking to curb their use, and one of them is New Jersey. 

A new law is taking effect on April 1, requiring people who use steroids to undergo a drug test before purchasing or possessing them.

The law applies to any person, regardless of their age, job, and financial status.

It will also prohibit anyone who has ever used steroids from buying or possessing it.

The measure was introduced by Assemblywoman Kristin Tugman, who has been working to fight the illegal steroid use in the Garden State.

Tugmen is a Democrat from Newark, New Jersey, who introduced a similar measure last year that was defeated in the Assembly by Assemblyman Michael Marino.

New Jersey law was enacted after the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention found that over a million people in the United States were taking steroids in recent years.

Togerman’s legislation will make it illegal to buy, possess, or use steroids in any form.

The law will also require the state to issue a warning to anyone who uses steroids.

The state has a population of about 30 million, making it the largest population of steroids users in the world.

“It’s the most common form of steroid abuse, and the people who are using it are taking advantage of it,” Tugmans told ABC News.

“They’re not the ones abusing it.

So the first thing we need to do is make sure that we’re catching these people before they’re doing any harm.”

Tugman’s legislation is part of a growing movement in New Jersey to address the steroid abuse epidemic, which is already a huge issue in the Northeast.

A bill that was introduced in January to regulate the sale of steroids by requiring drug test results and required that any steroids that are sold in New York state be tested has garnered support from state Sen. Raymond Lesniak, who is also a Democrat.

Lesniak said that steroids are being given a bad name, but there is a reason why they are called steroids.

“When you’re dealing with steroids, there’s nothing wrong with a little bit of money being spent, but it’s just a form of drug abuse,” he told ABC News last year.

“I think that steroids should be regulated as if they are a drug.

The only way to get people off steroids is to make them aware that steroids can be dangerous, and they can be harmful to their health.”

Togerman told ABC affiliate WHYY that while she is pleased that a new law will go into effect in the coming days, she is concerned about the negative impact it may have on people who might not have tested positive, especially those who are young.

“You’re going to have people who don’t know they are taking steroids who will start taking steroids,” she said.

“And the kids will get caught up in that and they’ll get caught in the cycle of steroids.” 

Steroids are not only a problem in the New Jersey state, but in many other states.

In addition to New Jersey and New York, states like Tennessee, Mississippi, Alabama, and Arkansas have also legalized the sale and possession of steroids, and several other states have banned the sale or possession of them altogether. 

Some states have even tried to make it harder for people to get caught with the substances.

A recent bill that would have required people who sell or possess steroids to get a urine sample was killed by lawmakers in Minnesota in January, after a petition signed by more than 1.3 million people raised concerns about its effects on users. 

Tugmen said that while the new law might not be as strict as the one introduced in New Hampshire, it still needs to be passed.