stuff about hallucinogens
what could hallucinogens do to you
Increased blood pressure, heart rate, and body temperature.
Dizziness and sleeplessness.
Loss of appetite, dry mouth,and sweating.
Numbness, weakness, and tremors.
- Impulsiveness and rapid emotional shifts that can range from fear to euphoria, with transitions so rapid that the user may seem to experience several emotions simultaneously
street names of hallucinogens
Pot, Reefer, Grass, Weed, Dope, Ganja, Mary Jane, or Sinsemilla, Urb,
Buttons, and Cactus
Magic Mushrooms, 'shrooms
Acid, Microdot, White lightning, Blue heaven, and Sugar Cubes
For thousands of years, people all around the world have been tripping for a variety of reasons. For some people, the experience is spiritual or mystical. They say hallucinogens give them insights into themselves and life. Others say they experience feelings of empathy toward others, helping them connect more deeply with friends. But like other drugs, there are risks to using hallucinogens.Many people choose not to use hallucinogens or to use them in moderation, because being less in control of our body and behavior increases our risk of harms. (Approximately 17% of BC residents have tried hallucinogens, but in certain populations such as urban club-goers, use is more common.) While most people discover that using hallucinogens may help us feel more open in social situations, repeatedly using the drug to address social anxiety may affect how we engage with others and build relationships.
where/what to get help
- Your doctor
- Alcohol and other drug service
- try to not take anymore
- if you have to take try to limit the amount you take every day
- try getting your family to help