Pure Psychedelics for Sale
We do not encourage the use of any illegal substances. But we are non-judgemental, being neither for or against such personal choices. Our mission is to increase awareness of the huge variation in purity and contaminants in illegal drugs, and their associated risks. We pride ourselves on working closely with manufacturers; constantly researching ways to innovate, improve and enhance the range of products being sold in an ever-changing drug landscape. Kits are used to analyze substances, in order to acquire a general or greater understanding of what they contain. Where possible, it is strongly recommended that the kits be used in conjunction with more accurate methods of testing. The kits are not without flaws and where possible, these imperfections are highlighted. Testing can be carried out by anyone. The kits we sell are quick, portable, and uncomplicated – you will not need a chemistry qualification to use them.
Best Psychedelics for Sale
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Psychedelics are potent psychoactive chemicals or plants that can alter perception, mood, and cognitive processes. Some of the most common psychedelics include:
- Psilocybin (found in certain mushrooms)
- DMT (dimethyltryptamine)
- Ayahuasca (a brew containing a woody vine and the leaves of the chacruna plant)
- Mescaline (found in San Pedro and peyote cacti)
Mind-altering psychedelic plants naturally grow as far afield as the Amazon, the Himalayas, and the Pacific Northwest of the US. Psychedelics aren’t a new fad. Their use predates the written word, with archaeologists confirming their use in ancient ritual and ceremonial contexts. While the ingestion of psychedelics for recreational and sacred purposes has been ongoing, their therapeutic potential was first recognized by scientists in the mid-20th century. The word “psychedelics” was first coined in 1957 to identify drugs that reveal useful aspects of the mind. In recent years scientists have begun referring to psychedelic compounds more properly as “entheogens.”
One of the motivations for this renaming was a concern among scientists that “psychedelics” carried negative cultural baggage from the 1960s. Use of the term entheogens is intended to allow patients, medical practitioners, policymakers, and the public to approach this emerging field of medicine and discovery without stigma or bias.
Between 1950 and the mid-’60s, more than 1,000 clinical papers were published on psychedelic drug therapy, spearheaded by researchers awed by the assorted medical benefits these compounds could potentially offer. The introduction of the Controlled Substances Act in 1970 saw psychedelics research slow to a trickle as government-sanctioned research ceased, and the compounds became tarred by the War on Drugs. Fast forward to the present day, and studies into this fascinating compound have picked up momentum again. Scientists are delving back into psychedelic research, exploring the myriad ways this unique medicine may help heal diverse ills. Recent research has shown promise in using psychedelics to treat substance dependency, PTSD, depression, anxiety, and to help with end-of-life care.
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What to Know About Psychedelics
Many people use psychedelic drugs to try to amplify the fun of a party or concert. Now a study published this week finds those drugs might keep the good vibes going even after the chemicals have worn off.
Several past studies have found that in a laboratory setting, psychedelic drugs can help lessen anxiety, depression, or PTSD. The authors of the new study set out to try to find out whether these benefits to mood and mental health hold true in the real world.
So, they went to places where people who use these drugs are likely to be: music festivals. After talking with more than 1,200 people at a half-dozen festivals, the researchers concluded that psychedelic drugs, such as LSD or “magic mushrooms,” left people feeling more socially connected and in a better mood, even after the drugs had worn off.
What researchers discovered
To help understand that potential, Crockett and her colleagues wanted to learn about the “afterglow” of psychedelics — how they affect someone after the drugs have worn off but while the person is still in the same setting where they were used.
What they found was that people who had taken the drugs in the recent past — especially those who had taken them within the past 24 hours — were more likely to report “transformative experiences.”
And these experiences were linked to feeling socially connected and being in a positive mood.
Crockett notes there have been other studies that have surveyed people to try to understand how the drugs have affected mood months or years after they’ve used them.