I’ve got some quick updates on the ongoing program to use psychedelics to treat mental disorders, which is part of the larger program to legalize all drugs in our new dystopian hell future.
Britain is giving DMT to the depressed.
In the first study of its kind, UK regulators have given the drug dimethyltriptamine (DMT) the green light for a clinical trial into its effectiveness in treating patients with depression.
The hallucinogenic compound, which has been called the “spirit molecule,” is known for inducing powerful trips. It is one of the main active ingredients in ayahuasca, a South American brew used in shamanistic rites, and can be found in several plants.
The drug produces hallucinations and distortions of time, space, sound and colour in the user, but these effects are are short-lived compared to those of other psychedelics like LSD and magic mushrooms, which tend to last for several hours.
The trial will be run by the Centre for Psychedelic Research at Imperial College London in collaboration with a neuropharmaceutical company called Small Pharma, who described the approval as a “truly ground-breaking moment” in the treatment of depression.
Australia is using mushrooms to cure anxiety. Also, they’re giving people ecstasy.
Australia is embarking on one of the world’s largest studies into the use of psychedelic drugs for mental health, with Melbourne researchers preparing to launch a world-first clinical trial investigating whether psilocybin – the active ingredient in “magic mushrooms” – can help treat people suffering severe persistent anxiety.
A second trial will assess the role of MDMA – “ecstasy” – in helping patients with intractable post-traumatic stress disorder.
The trials, sponsored by Monash University, will boost Australia’s standing in the emerging field of psychedelic-assisted therapy, a radical new treatment model in which therapists administer a high dose of a potent mind-altering drug as part of a program of psychotherapy sessions.
They follow this year’s launch of Australia’s first approved trial of psychedelic-assisted therapy at Melbourne’s St Vincent’s Hospital, treating palliative care patients with psilocybin to try to reduce intense anxiety and depression.
I’ve tended to view these uses of psychedelics as mental health treatments as merely a path to further deregulate all drugs, with the end goal of basically killing all intelligent heterosexual white men with opioids.
However, there could also be some kind of strange agenda with the psychedelics themselves. They are going buckwild with these drugs, which are not addictive and do not directly serve the purpose of killing off whites. At this rate, they’re going to be adding LSD to the water supply in the way they add fluoride.
I have often wondered about the connections between psychedelic realms and the demonic realms, and wondered if psychedelic drugs could be used as a vector for demonic possession. I can’t say that I’ve come to any conclusions about that, but it is something that is probably worth looking into further.
Whatever the case, I can’t imagine taking psychedelics in current year. This isn’t the 60s anymore – things are not all love and happiness. I did some in the 1990s, and that was heavy enough.
Taking them now, I don’t know how you wouldn’t snap. Imagine thinking about child trannies or this coronavirus lunacy while on psychedelics. Or going around and seeing everyone in masks. The world is too sick to rip off the layers of the physical realm and see the colors underneath.