DMT Crystals is a potent hallucinogenic drug.DMT, short for N,N-dimethyltryptamine, has such a powerful effect on the human brain that it’s called the “God molecule”. It’s famous for inducing a transcendent psychological experience and some liken their DMT trips to a near-death experience, complete with encounters with mystical beings or entry into an all-encompassing “new realm”.
Now, scientists might finally know why the chemical substance can push people into seemingly new cognitive dimensions.
DMT crystals are a naturally occurring substance in a number of plants, the best-known probably being the ayahuasca plant. DMT can also be synthetically produced and was originally produced synthetically by a British chemist, Richard Manske in 1931.
Induced DMT crystals experiences can include profound time-dilation, visual, auditory, tactile, and proprioceptive distortions and hallucinations, and other experiences that, by most firsthand accounts, defy verbal or visual description. Examples include perceiving hyperbolic geometry or seeing Escher-like impossible objects.
Several scientific experimental studies have tried to measure subjective experiences of altered states of consciousness induced by drugs under highly controlled and safe conditions.
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Rick Strassman and his colleagues conducted a five-year-long Dmt crystals study at the University of New Mexico in the 1990s. The results provided insight about the quality of subjective psychedelic experiences. In this study participants received the DMT dosage via intravenous injection and the findings suggested that different psychedelic experiences can occur, depending on the level of dosage. Lower doses (0.01 and 0.05 mg/kg) produced somaesthetic and emotional responses, but not hallucinogenic experiences (e.g., 0.05 mg/kg had mild mood elevating and calming properties). In contrast, responses produced by higher doses (0.2 and 0.4 mg/kg) researchers labeled as “hallucinogenic” that elicited “intensely colored, rapidly moving display of visual images, formed, abstract or both”. Comparing to other sensory modalities the most affected was the visual. Participants reported visual hallucinations, fewer auditory hallucinations and specific physical sensations progressing to a sense of bodily dissociation, as well as to experiences of euphoria, calm, fear, and anxiety. These dose-dependent effects match well with anonymously posted “trip reports” online, where users report “breakthroughs” above certain doses. These “breakthrough” experiences often result to the user becoming completely or almost completely detached from reality (especially visually and auditorily), and thrust into “DMT hyperspace”. It is here that most users report contact with entities, while even doses slightly under a breakthrough dose have far less extreme effects.