After legalizing weed, two Colorado groups are now working on mushrooms

After sexual violence left her struggling with PTSD, Egbert said, “mushrooms gave me the feeling that I’m worth something. It’s like a restart.”

And when Egbert started reaching out across Colorado in recent weeks, she was in for a surprise. Turns out, her group wasn’t the only one working toward a vote on mushrooms. There were at least two other psilocybin legalization efforts besides hers in the state. Legalization efforts have already been in the works in two other states. Oregon hopes to legalize them for medicinal use, and California for all adults. One group wants an initiative in the city of Denver — not the whole state — and aims to have it on the ballot in November of this year, 2018. You couldn’t sell or buy them. But it would create space for spiritual use by shamans, therapeutic use by medical professionals and research. And, yes, plain old-fashioned adult use at the botanic gardens and the art museum.

Original Article (The Rooster):
After legalizing weed, two Colorado groups are now working on mushrooms
Artwork Fair Use: Debivort

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