Buy LSD Liquid Online (Lysergic acid diethylamide), also known as acid, is a hallucinogenic drug. Effects typically include altered thoughts, feelings, and awareness of one’s surroundings. Many users see or hear things that do not exist. Dilated pupils, increased blood pressure, and increased body temperature are typical. Effects typically begin within half an hour and can last for up to 12 hours. It is used mainly as a recreational drug and for spiritual reasons.
While Buy LSD Liquid Online does not appear to be addictive, tolerance with use of increasing doses may occur. Adverse psychiatric reactions such as anxiety, paranoia, and delusions are possible. Distressing flashbacks, a condition called hallucinogen persisting perception disorder, may occur despite no further use. Death as a result of LSD, though occasionally occurring in accidents, is very rare. The effects of LSD are believed to occur as a result of alterations in the serotonin system. As little as 20 micrograms can produce an effect. In pure form Buy LSD Liquid Online is clear or white in color, has no smell, and is crystalline. It breaks down with exposure to ultraviolet light.
In the United States, as of 2017, about 10% of people have used LSD at some point in their lives, while 0.7% have used it in the last year.It was most popular in the 1960s to 1980s. LSD is typically either swallowed or held under the tongue. It is most often sold on blotter paper and less commonly as tablets or in gelatin squares. There are no known treatments for addiction, if it occurs.
Buy LSD Liquid Online was first made by Albert Hofmann in 1938 from lysergic acid, a chemical from the fungus ergot. Hofmann discovered its hallucinogenic properties in 1943. In the 1950s, the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) believed the drug might be useful for mind control so tested it on people, some without their knowledge, in a program called MKUltra. LSD was sold as a medication for research purposes under the trade-name Delysid in the 1950s and 1960s. It was listed as a schedule 1 controlled substance by the United Nations in 1971
Substance use – LSD
LSD stands for lysergic acid diethylamide. It is an illegal street drug that comes as a white powder or clear colorless liquid. It is available in powder, liquid, tablet, or capsule form. LSD is usually taken by mouth. Some people inhale it through the nose (snort) or inject it into a vein (shooting up).
Street names for LSD include acid, blotter, blotter acid, blue cheer, electric Kool-Aid, hits, Lucy in the sky with diamonds, mellow yellow, microdots, purple haze, sugar cubes, sunshine tabs, and window pane.
LSD’s Effects on Your Brain
LSD is a mind-altering drug. This means it acts on your brain (central nervous system) and changes your mood, behavior, and the way you relate to the world around you. LSD affects the action of a brain chemical called serotonin. Serotonin helps control behavior, mood, the senses, and thinking.
LSD is in a class of drugs called hallucinogens. These are substances that cause hallucinations. These are things that you see, hear, or feel while awake that appear to be real, but instead of being real, they have been created by the mind. LSD is a very strong hallucinogen. Only a tiny amount is needed to cause effects such as hallucinations.
LSD users call their hallucinogenic experiences “trips.” Depending on how much you take and how your brain responds, a trip may be “good” or “bad.”
A good trip may be stimulating and pleasurable and make you feel:
- As if you are floating and disconnected from reality.
- Joy (euphoria, or “rush”) and less inhibition, similar to being drunk from alcohol use.
- As if your thinking is extremely clear and that you have superhuman strength and are not afraid of anything.
A bad trip can be very unpleasant and frightening:
- You may have terrifying thoughts.
- You may have many emotions at once, or move quickly from feeling one emotion to feeling another.
- Your senses may become distorted. Shapes and sizes of objects are altered. Or your senses may “cross over.” You may feel or hear colors and see sounds.
- Fears that you normally can control are out of control. For example, you may have doom and gloom thoughts, such as thoughts that you will soon die, or that you want to harm yourself or others.
The danger of LSD is that its effects are unpredictable. This means when you use it, you do not know if you will have a good trip or a bad trip.
How fast you feel the effects of LSD depends on how you use it:
- Taken by mouth: Effects usually start in 20 to 30 minutes. The effects peak in about 2 to 4 hours and last up to 12 hours.
- Shooting up: If given through a vein, LSD’s effects start within 10 minutes.
Effects of LSD on the normal system
LSD has been known over the last century as a remarkable hallucinogenic agent. Albert Hofmann, who pioneered the invention of LSD, expressed that psychedelics could see its way into the future through transpersonal psychology. He went on to say, ‘It was only through this route of transpersonal psychology that we could gain access to the spiritual world’ [Grob, 2002, p. 16]. LSD can be termed an ‘entheogen’, which means that the user feels ‘as if the eyes have been cleansed and the person could see the world as new in all respects’ [Ruck et al. 1979, p. 145]. It is said to enhance the user’s appreciation of the environment, and increases creativity. It also seems to ‘open the gates of awareness’ to the mind-bending mystical or religious experiences and overall brings profound changes in the user [Passie et al. 2008].
LSD is one of the most potent, mood-changing, semi-synthetic psychedelic agents, colloquially measured in ‘hits’ or ‘tabs’. Numerous synthetic methods in clandestine laboratories have been used successfully or unsuccessfully to produce this drug. The popular street names are: Acid, Stamp, Lucy, Microdots, Purple Heart, Sunshine, Heavenly Blue, and so on. Its use as a recreational agent started by the early 1960s and popularity continued into the early 1970s.
The effects of LSD are remarkably unpredictable. The effects are due to interruption of the normal interaction between the brain cells and serotonin [Eveloff, 1968]. The usual mental effects are delusions, visual hallucinations, distortion of sense of time and identity, impaired depth and time perception, artificial sense of euphoria or certainty, distorted perception of the size and shape of objects, movements, color, sounds, touch and the user’s own body image, severe, terrifying thoughts and feelings, fear of losing control, fear of death, panic attacks, and so on [Liester, 2014].
LSD users often experience loss of appetite, sleeplessness, dry mouth and tremors. Visual changes are among the more common effects; the user can become fixated on the intensity of certain colors. Extreme changes in mood, anywhere from a spaced-out ‘bliss’ to ‘intense terror’, are reported [Eveloff, 1968]. Not only do users disassociate from their usual daily activities, but they also keep taking more drugs in order to re-experience the same [Schmid et al. 2015].
Behavioral and emotional dangers are often pronounced. Severe anxiety, paranoia, and panic attacks occur at high doses and are called ‘bad trips’. Most users express that they had bad trips due to the environment and people surrounding their use [Eveloff, 1968]. Even touch and normal bodily sensations turn into something strange and bizarre. And dangerously, some people never recover from such psychosis. Sensations may seem to ‘cross over’, giving the user the feeling of ‘hearing colors’ and ‘seeing sounds’. These changes can be frightening and can cause panic attacks. Many LSD users experience flashbacks, or a recurrence of the LSD ‘bad trip’, often without warning, even long after taking LSD [Eveloff, 1968; LSD Dangers, 2015]. These effects typically begin within 30–60 min after taking the drug and can last for up to 12 h [Schmid et al. 2015].
The dosage that is required to produce a moderate effect in most subjects is 1–3 µg/kg body weight. The physical effects produced are: dilated pupils, higher or lower body temperature, sweating or chills, loss of appetite, sleeplessness, dry mouth, tremors, and so on. Stimulation of the sympathetic nervous system can lead to hypothermia, piloerection, tachycardia with palpitation, and elevation of blood pressure and hyperglycemia. These reactions of the autonomic nervous system are not as significant as other effects on the body. Actions on the motor system in the central nervous system lead to increased activity of monosynaptic reflexes, increase in muscle tension, tremors, and muscular incoordination. This latter effect of muscular incoordination is also a symptom of religious ecstasy in many cultures, where the worshipper has such a profound feeling of love of God that he is said to be ‘intoxicated by God’ [Aghajanian and Marek, 1999].
LSD users may manifest relatively long-lasting psychoses or severe depression, and because LSD accumulates in the body, users develop tolerance. As a result, some repeat users have to take LSD in increasingly higher doses and this increases the physical effects and also the risk of ‘bad trips’. Flashback or a sudden recurrence of the user’s experience can trigger traumatic or strange experiences, even after many hours or months of abstaining from the drug. Schizophrenia and severe depression may also occur with chronic use [Martin, 1970]. These might result from the modulation of serotonin activity by the action of LSD on central 5-HT2A receptors [Steeds et al. 2015; Goldman et al. 2007].