Alcoholism is PTSD as far as I’m concerned… the vast majority of my patients with alcohol and other addictions are essentially ‘PTSD plus.’ MDMA addresses trauma in a unique fashion with undeniable efficacy. MDMA is derived from the Sassafras tree. Numerous studies have indicated it’s usefulness in PTSD, trauma social anxiety, autism, and even couples counseling (through rebuilding trust).


  • What tree is aromatic like cinnamon, used in teas for millennia, to open the heart?
  • What tree has been helping heal traumas, ptsd, and dysfunctional relationships?
  • What tree can help us be brave, allow us to feel with safety, our emotions of most any kind?
  • What tree brings sustained relief from unhealed childhood experiences, traumatic conditions, and even sexual assault?
  • What tree grows freely from the Earth, and with some warmth and love, provides shade from the storms the whole year round?
  • Some call it cinnamon wood, and it’s the Sassafras tree (MDMA is made from the roots).


1) MDMA could be far less dangerous than past research suggests. In its pure form MDMA is not only a relatively safe drug, but also one that could provide surprising mental health benefits. Researchers describe how American veterans and first-responders who suffered from PTSD showed improved conditions after undergoing MDMA-assisted psychotherapy over a long-term period. – Read More

2) Researcher report that after 100 years of modern psychiatry our treatments are “really poor,” “The chances of relapse for these patients are really high – 90% at three years. No one has ever given MDMA to treat alcoholism before.” Our team has. – Read More

3) In a blinded, randomized phase II trial researchers tested the efficacy of MDMA-assisted psychotherapy in 26 veterans and emergency service members with chronic PTSD. It has also been found to assist in couples counseling. – Read More

4) In a safe, controlled, clinical environment after swallowing a capsule of MDMA (methylenedioxymethamphetamine), the client lay down on a futon, put on an eye mask and felt a wave of empathy and forgiveness wash over him. He opened up to a psychoanalyst about traumatic experiences in his career as a firefighter that he had suppressed. Those topics had been simply too painful to broach before. Not anymore. “I remember calling my wife and telling her — for the first time in years at that point — I had hope that I could be myself again. I had ‘re-witnessed’ the person I am, the person she married, and thought I might be able to come back. All hope wasn’t lost as we had expected at that point.” – Read More