It’s a pill consisting of two synthetic drugs and a small amount of real bath salt.
The drug has been on the market nationally since last year, and it's now hitting LaPorte County.
The package has a warning saying: Bath salts, not for human consumption.
But that's not stopping people from snorting the powder inside the pill.
Police said a 36-year-old LaPorte County man bought a packet containing the pill from a gas station in LaPorte on Monday morning.
He snorted some of the pill's powder and almost died.
Other forms of bath salts have been very popular across the country, especially in Louisiana, where it was recently banned.
"The issue was, they were going into kidney failure then multi-organ failure and several died, “ said Dr. Chad Muntan of the Lakeview Regional Medical Center in Louisiana. “Several committed suicide. It was intense."
So how easy is it to buy?
We walked right in and didn't see it on the shelves, so I asked the clerk.
He asked me twice if I was a police officer, I said no.
He then pulled the packet from behind the counter and sold it to me for $20.
Five minutes later, we went back inside with our camera.
The store clerk claimed the Blue Magic wasn’t a drug.
I questioned why he didn’t ID me. He said I looked old enough.
LaPorte County police say Blue Magic is not illegal.
They say until this incident, they didn't know about blue magic.
But parents in La Porte already want a more effective law.
“Well, if somebody almost died from it, it should be illegal," said mother Anna Williamson. “I do not want [my kid] growing up and buying something like that anywhere, absolutely not."
Doctors said bath salts have the effects of cocaine or meth - they can become very addictive.
Emergency bans have been issued in Louisiana, North Dakota and Florida because bath salts have been such a problem.
Bath salts are a synthetic drug like K-2 or Spice, which is sold as incense.
There's legislation pending at the Indiana Statehouse that would ban that.