Psychedelic drug, also called psychotomimetic drug or hallucinogen. Any of the so-called mind-expanding drugs that are able to induce states of altered perception and thought. Frequently with heightened awareness of sensory input but with diminished control over what is being experienced. (Buy psychedelics)
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One of the most common psychedelic drugs is d-lysergic acid diethylamide. Or LSD, which was synthesized in 1938 by a chemist working for Sandoz Laboratories in Switzerland. LSD proved to be an extraordinarily powerful drug, hundreds or thousands of times more powerful than other substances. Such as mescaline and psilocin and psilocybin. (Buy psychedelics)
LSD may induce sympathomimetic effects, such as an increased heart rate. But has not been shown to cause death directly. Chronic exposure, however, may lead to psychoses or difficulties.
With memory or abstract thinking. Although their effectiveness has not been proved, psychedelic drugs have been proposed as treatment. Aids for psychotherapy, alcoholism, and mental disorders. (Buy psychedelics)
mechanisms of Psychedelic
The actual mechanisms of the drugs are not fully understood, but these and other popular mood-altering substances appear to work. By mimicking or supplanting the effects of naturally occurring neurotransmitters. (Buy psychedelics)
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LSD has a chemical resemblance to serotonin, imbalances in which have been associated with various problems of mind and mood. Such as depression, obsessive-compulsive disorder, and schizophrenia. However, research has shown that LSD experiences involve neither true hallucinations nor actual schizophrenic or psychotic episodes.
Psychedelic drugs achieved their widest popularity during the 1960s and early ’70s. When drugs such as LSD were central to the “hippie” subculture in western Europe and the United States.
Although the drugs diminished in popularity. They retained a following in some regions and cultures and achieved renewed popularity during the 1990s. When LSD and Ecstasy had a significant youth following in the United States and Europe.
Could hallucinogens be medicines?
Potentially. Some hallucinogens have been studied for possible therapeutic benefits in treating mental disorders such as depression.
Ketamine was approved many years ago as an anesthetic for painful medical procedures. In March 2019, the medicine esketamine (called “Spravato” by the manufacturer) was approved by the Food and Drug Administration as a treatment for severe depression in patients that do not respond to other treatments.
Esketamine is closely related to the drug ketamine which is used illicitly and so there are concerns about the potential for abuse of this newly approved medication. In response, esketamine will be limited to administration in medical facilities. (Buy psychedelics)
Common classic hallucinogens include the following
LSD (D-lysergic acid diethylamide)
is one of the most powerful mind-altering chemicals. It is a clear or white odorless material made from lysergic acid, which is found in a fungus that grows on rye and other grains. LSD has many other street names, including acid, blotter acid, dots, and mellow yellow.
- comes from certain types of mushrooms found in tropical and subtropical regions of South America, Mexico, and the United States. Some common names for psilocybin include little smoke, magic mushrooms, and shrooms.
is a small, spineless cactus with mescaline as its main ingredient. Peyote can also be synthetic. Common names for peyote are buttons, cactus, and mesc.
is a powerful chemical found naturally in some Amazonian plants. Ayahuasca is a tea made from such plants. And when taken in this form it is also known as hoasca, aya, and yagé. People can also make DMT in a lab. Synthetic DMT usually takes the form of a white crystalline powder that is smoked. A popular name for synthetic DMT is Dimitri.
is a synthetic hallucinogen with similarities both to LSD and MDMA (see DrugFacts: MDMA) but that is much more potent. Developed for use in brain research, when sold on the street it is sometimes called N Bomb or 251.
Types of Psychedelic Drugs
Psychedelic drugs, also known as hallucinogenic drugs, or simply hallucinogens, are a group of substances, including chemicals, such as LSD, and plants, such as peyote, that are usually used recreationally, to change and enhance sensory perceptions, thought processes, energy levels, and to facilitate spiritual experiences.
Psychedelics have also been used experimentally to mimic psychosis and to exert mind control, although they have not been found to be particularly effective in doing either. They were used in psychotherapy in the 1960s, but this was halted for mainly political reasons until quite recently, and psychological research has undergone a revival of the use of psychedelics in experimental psychological treatment.
There are numerous psychedelic substances, used in many different cultures. Here are some of the best-known varieties
Acid, Lysergic Acid or LSD
LSD is a chemically synthesized hallucinogen, developed from ergot, a kind of mold that grows on the rye grain. LSD was widely used in the 1960s, particularly among young, middle-class people, until it was made illegal.
Dimethyltryptamine or DMT
DMT is a naturally occurring plant-based psychedelic found in the bark and nuts of certain trees from Central and South America. The effects of DMT are much shorter than those of other psychedelics, typically lasting only an hour.
This has lead to the term “businessman’s trip” or “businessman’s lunch” being used to describe a DMT trip.
Ololiuqui or Morning Glory Seeds
Ololiuqui is a naturally occurring psychedelic which is found in the seeds of the morning glory flower. The effects are similar to those of LSD, but the drug has remained unpopular, due to many unpleasant side effects. These include nausea, vomiting, headache, high blood pressure, and drowsiness.
Magic mushrooms contain a naturally occurring type of hallucinogen, called psilocybin, which is found in certain fungi. There is a wide variety of hallucinogenic mushrooms, and their legal status is somewhat ambiguous, as they can be found growing wild in many parts of the world.
Ecstasy is more difficult to categorize as a psychedelic because the hallucinogen effects are less pronounced, and the mood-enhancing and stimulant effects are more noticeable to the user than some other psychedelics. However, despite popular myths, ecstasy can induce hallucinations and delusions, and it is possible to have a bad trip on ecstasy, although this is nowhere near as common as bad trips on LSD or mushrooms.
Mescaline is a naturally occurring psychedelic substance found in certain species of cactus, the most well-known being the peyote cactus.
The effects of mescaline, which are similar to those of LSD, were well documented in the classic text on hallucinogens, The Door of Perception, by Aldous Huxley, as well as by renowned psychologist, Havelock Ellis. Mescaline was the subject of the movie, Crystal Fairy and the Magical Cactus.
There is often confusion about the legal status of peyote seeds and peyote buttons; although peyote is a schedule 1 drug, and is therefore illegal, the listing of peyote as a controlled substance in Schedule I do not apply to the nondrug use of peyote in bona fide religious ceremonies of the Native American Church, and members of the Native American Church using peyote in religious ceremonies are exempt from registration.