Voodoo or estrox is also called hallucinogen, although considered among the least addictive illicit drugs, it can be a potentially fatal psychoactive substance with a high potential for abuse.
Addiction to voodoo or estrogens
Although Voodoo has a history of medicinal and spiritual use, today it is commonly abused due to its psychoactive effect. These substances, also known as agonists, constitute a diverse group of drugs that, although not chemically similar in most cases, produce similar changes in perception, feeling, and experiences.
How does voodoo or estrox work?
Various plants and chemical compounds that make up the group of medicines known as hallucinogens alter normal brain function by disrupting the communication between the chemical systems in the brain and spinal cord. Hallucinogens also impair the release of serotonin (the chemical responsible for regulating mood, sleep, sensory perception, body temperature, sex drive, and muscle control). This is why many people who use hallucinogens report increased feelings of orgasm, touch, and sexual pleasure. However, repeated use can train the brain to rely on a hallucinogen to release serotonin, rather than the brain producing normal amounts on its own.
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types of hallucinogens
Many hallucinogens are Schedule I drugs under the Controlled Substances Act, which means they have a high potential for abuse and have no currently accepted medical use in the United States. While addiction to hallucinations and overdose are generally low, individuals may remain dependent on the effects produced by these substances.
Some of the more common hallucinogens include:
Phencyclidine (PCP) was originally developed in the 1950s as a surgical anesthetic. After it was later discovered to be a dissociative drug, its medical use was discontinued in the 1960s. It results in an “out of body” experience but can also lead to serious side effects. PCP can be found in liquid, powder, and white crystal forms and is often added to other illicit substances (such as meth, LSD, and marijuana) to enhance the narcotic effects.
Other names for PCP include Angel Dust, Hog, Love Boat, and Peace Pill.
Lysergic acid diethylamide (LSD) is an odorless and colorless substance known for its strong anesthetic effects. Originally used as a therapeutic aid in the 1960s, it has been largely debunked as an aid in clinical treatment today. LSD is most commonly abused by individuals in their late teens and early twenties. For the most part, LSD is taken orally in powder, liquid, or pill form and produces mood-enhancing “flights.” Some have reported severe anxiety and depression after use due to LSD’s effect on serotonin levels in the brain.
Other names for LSD include:
Ketamine is a dissociative surgical anesthetic that also produces some hallucinogenic effects. It is essentially an injection widely used by veterinarians, but it can also come in powder or pill form. Because ketamine is sedative and induces immobility, relieving pain and memory loss, it has also been used as a rape drug. The onset of effects is rapid (often occurring within a few minutes) and the hallucinations it produces last about 30 to 60 minutes. Sometimes a “bad trip” occurs, leaving a person with a high ketamine content in a terrifying state referred to as a “k-hole.” Common street names include Kit Kat, Special K, Super Acid, Super K, Vitamin K, and Special La Coke.
Mescaline is a hallucinogenic compound and is the active ingredient in Peyote, a small, thornless cactus. It is traditionally used by Native Americans in the central spiritual rituals of the Native American Church. Although it has been suggested to be an effective treatment for depression and alcoholism, it remains a Schedule I substance. The abuse of mescaline can cause delusions and hallucinations, altered perception of space and time, and alter body image. Peyote and Mescaline are also known as Buttons, Cactus, Mesc, and Peyoto.
Psilocybin is a chemical compound found in some types of psychedelic mushrooms native to Mexico, Central America, and the United States. This mushroom can be distinguished from edible mushrooms by its long, slender stems and caps with dark gills on the underside. They are generally taken orally or brewed into a tea to reduce the bitter flavour. Psilocybin can cause hallucinations, inability to distinguish between reality and fantasy, panic attacks, and psychosis if taken in large doses. It is also known as Magic Mushrooms and Shrooms.
Synthetic cathinones, or “bath salts,” are illegal man-made substances known for their stimulant and hallucinogenic effects. Chemically speaking, bath salts are related to the khat plant, which is grown in eastern Africa and southern Arabia. Its composition varies with each plant that produces it, which increases the possibility of its fatal use. Bath salts are usually a white or brown crystal-like powder, packaged with labels such as “not for human consumption” to bypass federal regulations. They are legally sold as cheap alternatives to stimulants like meth and cocaine because laboratories are able to reintroduce slightly modified versions of the substance in quick succession and bypass law enforcement efforts.
Salvia divinorum is a psychedelic plant native to Mexico and Central and South America. Also called Diviner’s Sage, Magic Mint, and Sage of the Seers, this hallucinogen distorts time and causes a feeling of “flying”. Unintended physical effects include dizziness, lack of coordination, chills, and nausea. Salvia Divinorum is legal in some states, not criminal in others, and it’s an illegal Schedule 1 substance in many states as well.
DMT, or dimethyltryptamine, is a hallucinogen found in some plants as well as within the brains, blood, and urine of mammals. Those seeking a high content of the compound typically use Amazonian plants, such as Ayahuasca, to extract a derivative in the form of a white crystalline powder. DMT can be smoked, injected, or taken orally to cause intense hallucinations (including “real” hallucinations, which involve complete departure from reality) and euphoria. It is a Schedule 1 drug in the United States and is also referred to as Dimitri.
Officially known as gamma-hydroxybutyric acid, a CNS depressant can be found naturally in human cells. GHB is synthesized for the effects of euphoria, lowering inhibitions, drowsiness, confusion, loss of coordination, and the lowered heart rate it produces. It is sold as a liquid, or a white powder that is usually dissolved in a liquid, such as juice or alcohol. Xyrem is the FDA-approved prescription name, but it’s also called Roofies, Easy Lay, Georgia Home Boy, Goop, Scoop, Grievous Bodily Harm, and Liquid Ecstasy.
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Symptoms of Voodoo and Estrox Withdrawal
Hallucinogens interfere with normal brain functioning by prematurely flooding the brain with serotonin (the neurotransmitter responsible for regulating mood, sensory perception, sleep cycles, hunger, body temperature, sex drive, and muscle control). This excess of serotonin can cause the body to develop a hallucinogenic dependence. The abuse of hallucinogens can also make the body unable to produce sufficient amounts of serotonin on its own.
The short-term effects of hallucinogens can include:
Heart rate fluctuations
Intense feelings and sensory reactions
Distorted feelings about time
Anxiety or paranoia
Abuse of some hallucinogens may produce a variety of long-term effects, including:
Speech problems and memory loss from frequent PCP use
Bladder ulcers and kidney problems from ketamine use
Memories of the past
Damage to Voodoo and Estrox
Evidence suggests that some hallucinogens can be addictive when used frequently because their effects can be tolerated by individuals. As a result, some have to use more of a particular substance to produce the same effects. For example, LSD is not addictive, but people may need to eat increasing amounts of it each time to get the same “high.” People may also develop PCP addiction after long-term use. Withdrawal from PCP may lead to drug cravings, headaches, and sweating. Detoxing any hallucinogenic substance is not something that should be done alone.
How long does voodoo leave the body?
The expulsion of voodoo from the body takes from 10 to 15 days, but it differs from one person to another in terms of the dose that the patient takes
How long does voodoo stay in the body?
It takes 10 to 15 days for the drug to remain in the body, but the effects of the drug last from 3 to 6 months
Voodoo and estrox addiction treatment
At the moment, there are no government-approved drugs to treat psychedelic addiction. Behavioral therapy may be of particular benefit to individuals seeking recovery from hallucinogens. Inpatient and outpatient treatment centers are available to treat a variety of addictions, as well as co-occurring disorders. If you need help finding the right treatment center, call Future Hospital 00201029275503 and start your journey towards sobriety.