Abstrakta pappersutskärningar

LSD

lysergic acid diethylamide

Like many other hallucinogenic drugs, LSD produces hallucinations at low doses. It is one of the most powerful drugs in existence today and a normal dose can be as small as 80 milligrams. The rush starts after about 30 minutes and lasts with varying intensity for 8-12 hours, but longer "trips" can also occur.

 

Hallucinations are seen, heard and felt depending on external and internal conditions, environment and emotional state. During intoxication, time, space and the individual himself are distorted by the drug.

 

The clearest physical signs of LSD are increased saliva production, increased tear flow and, above all, enlarged pupils. LSD does not lead to addiction and mainly affects the psyche. During intoxication, the user may also experience anxiety, paranoia and panic.

In worse cases, LSD has created lingering psychotic states that last for days after ingestion. It is also common to suffer re-trips where the individual gets intoxication with a similar effect weeks-months after the trip. It is often triggered by alcohol or other drugs.

 

Statistics indicate that schoolchildren rarely use the drug due to the unpredictable effects a trip can create the first time.

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