LSD Help

Another Club Drug

LSD Help, aka acid, is probably the most well known of the hallucinogens. During the 1960’s psychedelic art and music was inspired by the experience of LSD/Acid users. LSD/Acid (lysergic acid diethylamide) causes a disruption in the communication between nerve cells in the brain and the neurotransmitter serotonin.

LSD Help


Serotonin works to regulate behavioral, perception and interacts with the body’s regulatory system which effects: hunger, mood, temperature, sensory perception and muscle control.

Users use LSD/Acid or other hallucinogens to see colors and images of things that are not real. They may hear sounds and feel things. LSD/Acid, discovered in 1938, can produce rapid and intense emotional changes. Drug abuse from LSD/Acid use is very sad.

Health Hazards

Part of the drug terminology has been “bad trip” describing the sometimes frightening and disturbing sounds and images a user experiences while under the influence of LSD/Acid, or similar drugs. LSD Help is not required to have a “bad trip”, you can have a “bad trip” the first time you try it.

The experience of the user is directly related to their personality and expectations and the circumstances under which the drug is taken, making LSD/Acid rather unpredictable. Unlike many other drugs which produce almost instantaneous results, users will not realize any effect until 30-60 minutes after taking the drug.

Under the influence, depending on the amount they take, users may have rapid emotional swings, feeling several different things at once. Delusions can be experienced and visual hallucinations. LSD Help can cause severe mental problems.

Senses may get distorted and confused, as the user may hear a color, or see a sound. The user might “freak out” as fear and panic set in. The emotional signs are more observable, but there are also physical signs. Dilated pupils, rapid or increased heart rate, dry mouth, loss of appetite, increased blood pressure, tremors, sweating are all common possibilities.

LSD Help: No One Wants a “Bad Trip”

The “trip” the user takes on LSD/Acid may last 12 hours of more, making the “bad trip” a terrifying experience. Feelings of despair, fear of dying, insanity are triggered. The safety of the user becomes an issue, as they can have accidents, which are sometimes fatal.

Another negative by-product of the drug is that users, both chronic and occasional, can experience flashbacks, even long after they have taken the drug. These lingering effects of LSD/Acid use can be problematic. Flashbacks happen without warning and come on suddenly. Users have reported that flashbacks can happen months or even a year after an LSD/Acid trip.

More Bad Consequences

The bad consequences don’t stop there. Use of the drug can contribute to depression or schizophrenia. Although LSD/Acid is not considered addictive, it can, like other drugs, produce tolerance in the user. They may not have the same craving, but users who continue to take the drug need higher doses to produce the same effect. For the reasons we outlined above, this makes any continued use of LSD/Acid very dangerous.End of info on LSD Help click here to return to Causes


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