LSD

The most potent substance known to man, Lysergic Acid
Diethylamide (LSD) shows promise in several areas of
medicine. It has a long tradition of inspiring visionary creativity
and awakening mystical experiences within the practitioner.

LSD

The most potent substance known to man, Lysergic Acid Diethylamide (LSD) was first  ingested on April 19th 1943 by Sandoz chemist Albert Hoffman, a date now immortalized as Bicycle Day.

Although branded as a dangerous and subversive compound for decades, LSD showed considerable promise as medicine in a number of areas from the start. Back in the 1950s, Humphry Osmond achieved a 50% success rate in treating alcoholics.  Over the years since, LSD has successfully treated ailments as diverse as chronic psoriasis and addiction. Recently it has proved, along with other psychedelic compounds such as psilocybin, to be the only known cure for ‘cluster headaches’, the multiple migraines known to drive some sufferers to suicide. One of the more extraordinary accounts of its mysterious powers is of LSD curing lifelong color blindness.

Like all psychedelics, LSD also has a long tradition of inspiring visionary creativity and awakening mystical experiences within the practitioner, which can in turn have a profound impact on every aspect of their lives.

LSD's films

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