Can you imagine trying to smuggle meth in a chocolate bunny? What about coke in a pumice stone?\nFrom drugs to hot dogs and some other weird stuff, Quebec border agents have their work cut out for them.\nThese are the most hilariously ridiculous ways people have tried to smuggle illegal stuff into Quebec.\nVisit MTLBlog for more headlines.\nCanada has been ranked #2 in the world for most cocaine use, so the agents at the Canadian Border Services Agency definitely have their hands full working to stop the incoming of illegal drugs.But did you know that they still find time to run a Twitter account? And that they regularly tweet about particularly noteworthy seizures that they've made at airports and other ports of entry?\nWell, in doing research for my article about where the "dirty money" that has been seized in Quebec goes, I found myself scrolling through the CBSA Twitter account and... honestly, I couldn't help but laugh at some of these hilarious attempts to smuggle illegal things into the province.\nYou've got to give it to criminals, they often really know how to think outside of the box. Or, in some cases how to think around the inside of a box so as to make space for lethal amounts of methamphetamines.\nAlthough, I guess it's safe to say that these following cases, while hilarious, were clearly not successful, considering that the CBSA is tweeting about them.\nBut, if nothing else, they are completely ridiculous to the point of hilarity and I just had to share them with you.\nWithout further ado, here are some of the most ridiculously hilarious ways people have tried to smuggle illegal shit into Quebec.\nTop of the list and the first tweet I saw, which inevitably set this whole thing off: opium in a bag of nuts.\nBut not just in the bag of nuts... the nuts themselves are made entirely of opium.\n2.4 kilograms of suspected opium resin were seized last week by border services officers at the Montreal mail processing centre. By protecting the border, our officers are working to prevent illegal drugs from hitting our streets. pic.twitter.com/sf3QtDrImW— Border Services QUE (@CanBorderQUE) May 21, 2019\nWhich, apparently, is the smuggling mode of choice when it comes to opium, because it happened in August of last year, as well.\nThe diligence of the border services officers working at the Léo-Blanchette MPC in Montréal led to the arrest by the RCMP of one individual in relation to Opium Importation in Ontario. https://t.co/BGMML4pwsJ pic.twitter.com/8FKrju94gD— Border Services QUE (@CanBorderQUE) August 2, 2018\nSuch care and craftsmanship. The nuts... so lifelike.\nLike the fake fruit on the table at your Aunt Carol's house... only if you accidentally popped one of these babies in your mouth, the trip you'd be on would not be to Aunt Carol's house, y'know what I mean?\nOk, I'm sorry, no more drug puns.\nMy next best offering, and my personal favourite, is the meth bunny.\nNeed I say more?\nOn February 21, #CBSA officers at the Montréal-Mirabel Airport discovered 8 grams of crystal meth in the packaging of a chocolate bunny. pic.twitter.com/PYKuXFQBzN— Border Services QUE (@CanBorderQUE) March 18, 2019\nSomeone, somewhere went, "Ah, yes, a chocolate bunny, they'll never suspect it."\nAnd then, even after seeing it all stuffed with drugs, as terrifying as it was, they still said, "Yes, send it. They'll never know."\nThis one isn't extremely hilarious but I can't help laughing at how unsuspecting and strange pumice stone seems to me.\nA package containing 3.2 kg of suspected cocaine was intercepted at thecommercial section of Montréal-Trudeau Airport on June 11. The drugs werehidden inside the pumice stones contained in this shipment from South America pic.twitter.com/UOcwUW4o03— Border Services QUE (@CanBorderQUE) June 27, 2018\nAnd this picture isn't helping at all, where are the drugs? Are those not records? How exactly did they put the cocaine into the porous rock?\nLike I said, I'm confused.\nWhereas, objects like a flashlight, okay sure, I see it:\nOn May 16, #CBSA Officers at Montreal Léo Blanchette Mail Processing Center seized 1 kg of suspected cocaine concealed in a package of 11 flashlights and destined for Australia. The RCMP is investigating. pic.twitter.com/AC2MyOECeK— Border Services QUE (@CanBorderQUE) May 22, 2019\nI mean, I get why they tried it, consider a flashlight is hollow. But how obvious is that?! Can you imagine picking it up?\nChoices.\nFollowing a seizure of 328g of heroin by CBSA officers at the Leo-Blanchette #Montreal Mail processing Centre, the #RCMP arrested 2 individuals in the #Toronto area. The smuggled package came from Tanzania. pic.twitter.com/33J3onA7TR— Border Services QUE (@CanBorderQUE) January 11, 2019\nAlso this package full of handicrafts and heroin... amazing. They literally taped the heroin on the outside of the box!!!!!\nSo bold.\n"Just some souvenirs for my cousin, nothing to see here!"\nWhere the previous smuggler went the route of over-packaging their drugs, our next smuggler decided, no.\nGlass.\nOn December 7, BSOs at the Commercial Section of Montréal-Trudeau Airport seized approximately two kilograms of suspected methamphetamine. The drug was destined to New Zealand. pic.twitter.com/xEBYccQWOc— Border Services QUE (@CanBorderQUE) December 11, 2018\nGlass wrapped in Christmas paper. Then you can label it FRAGILE and the border agents won't ever suspect a thing.\nTwo individuals returning from Costa Rica attempting to smuggle suspected cocaine hidden inside 10 containers were intercepted by CBSA officers at the Montreal-Trudeau Airport on November 19, 2018. The drugs and individuals were handed over to the RCMP. pic.twitter.com/OQOsxQyy5C— Border Services QUE (@CanBorderQUE) November 21, 2018\nSome of these choices make me wonder what smugglers think regular people travel with.\nLike that would have to have been some special ass juice that you need to bring two of those things home with you... from Costa Rica.\nAnd again with the sticking of the drugs on the outside of the container. It draws attention to it!!! I'm so mad.\nThis next one is just a willful desire to believe that detector dogs don't exist.\nOn january 17, CBSA officers at the #MTL-Trudeau Airport’s Commercial Office have seized 639 kg of hashish in shipment of clothing from Pakistan. The file was referred to the #RCMP for further investigation. pic.twitter.com/eovg1oAOmT— Border Services QUE (@CanBorderQUE) March 23, 2019\nOver 600 kg of hashish and you don't think anyone is going to smell that?\nI would suspect there is a border agent or two that knows what good hashish smells like, not to mention their skilled and stupidly cute detector dogs.\nVery proud of @canborder detector dogs like Scout who are specially trained to detect certain drugs, guns, money, and food, plant & animal products, keeping Canadian communities safe @Safety_Canadahttps://t.co/EaGKMw1JNT pic.twitter.com/GeyvRgy0eM— John Ossowski (@JohnOssowski) February 2, 2018\n#Busted.\nSome of these are listed here simply because if something has been done, in a TV show or movie, then you have automatically failed, you're done, go home.\nOn March 25, BSOs at the Port of Montreal intercepted 91kg of cocaine in the ceiling of a container arriving from Mexico. This important seizure was made a few days before another seizure that was announced by our colleagues from the @rcmpqc earlier this week. pic.twitter.com/eit0ms38rd— Border Services QUE (@CanBorderQUE) April 5, 2019\nBecause some people are out here actually trying, okay?\nIn fact, sometimes they're actually quite clever. Case and point, this luggage-handle smuggle:\nOn September 25, border services officers from the Montréal-Trudeau airport searched the luggage of a traveller returning from Chile. They found approximately 1.5 kilo of suspected cocaine hidden in the handles and the sides of the suitcases. pic.twitter.com/cmgDiztO6e— Border Services QUE (@CanBorderQUE) October 2, 2018\nVery outside the box.\nAnd here, at the bottom of the list: the absolutely no-attempt-at-all.\nOn September 24, CBSA officers at the Port of Montreal seized more than 106 kilos of cocaine during the offload of a container arriving from the Dominican Republic. The drugs were found in 4 nylon duffle bags. pic.twitter.com/eU5dvErXF0— Border Services QUE (@CanBorderQUE) October 9, 2018\nI mean, duffle bags? Really?\nEven I know to check a duffle bag for drugs, and I've not been trained in anything other than reading poetry.\nHonestly, these guys deserved to get caught.\nOk here are two bonus entries which didn't involve weird ways people were smuggling stuff, but just weird stuff itself.\nNamely, this pangolin carcass that looks like someone tried to make some kinda jerky out of.\nOn July 17, the carcasses of endangered and protected animals under #CITES (pangolin and varanus) were discovered by #BSOs at #aeroportmontreal #knowbeforeyougo pic.twitter.com/G32c3hpoZk— Border Services QUE (@CanBorderQUE) August 1, 2019\nAlso, loving the CBSA hashtags, I hope you guys have been appreciating those along the way. #knowbeforeyougo #BeAwareAndDeclare and of course the classic #busted.\nOn August 12, at #airportmontreal, #CBSA intercepted several packages of sausages containing pork in a traveller's suitcases. The traveller was fined $1,300. Help #CBSA keep #AfricanSwineFever out of #Canada. All #pork must be declared. pic.twitter.com/Z7ak8C70cY— Border Services QUE (@CanBorderQUE) August 14, 2019\nAnd our final strange smuggle... hot dogs.\nListen, we don't care how good your dogs are, we're out here trying to prevent the spread of African Swine Fever, okay?\nThere are stories everywhere. If you spot a newsworthy event in Montreal, send us a message, photo, or video @MTLBlog on Twitter and Instagram.