Psychology

Some patients try psychedelic drug therapy for mental health

After a single dose, her anxiety and depression disappeared. “It was like someone had lit up a lightbulb in Anne’s head. She was a totally different person,” Richard told KPIX. “No one had a bad trip,” said Dr. Grob.”

College cannabis clubs are nothing new; many have been around since the 70s. NORML counts at least 20 student chapters on college campuses around the country. Students for Sensible Drug Policy have over 4,000 cannabis activists at work today. But psychedelic clubs are a little different. Though all support legal reform, these groups mainly focus on education, peer-to-peer information exchange, and harm reduction. Since the founding of CU’s club two years ago, fifteen clubs have sprouted across the country, from California to North Dakota to North Carolina. Each club grows organically, according to the desires of the members and the environment on campus… “We’re missing an important segment that involves students and their perspectives and experiences,” White said, criticizing the teacher-to-pupil one-way dynamic in conventional drug education models. “Students listen to students. That’s one facet of the Psychedelic Club I’m really happy with.”… “To beat this drug problem, you need the teachers, the parents, the coaches, the ministry to make an effort, too,” White continued. “It’s got to be a collective effort, and I don’t see that happening yet.”

Original Article (CBS News):
Some patients try psychedelic drug therapy for mental health
Artwork Fair Use: Thornberrylc12 (Own work)

Anxiety, meet magic

The whole fungus: fine

Tripping with Buddha

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