DMT (dimenthyltryptamine) is the powerful psychedelic drug found naturally occurring in various plants and animals with small quantities in the human brain. It’s the only psychoactive substance found naturally in the body and when using DMT (smoking or ingesting), releases its powerful psychedelic properties, producing a hallucinating experience that can lasts from 10-45 minutes. (more…)
This is the case to legalize psychedelics. Although the drugs have gotten some media attention in recent years for helping cancer patients deal with their fear of death and helping people quit smoking, there’s also a similar potential boon for the non-medical, even recreational hallucinogenic user. As hallucinogens get a renewed look by researchers, they’re finding that the substances may improve almost anyone’s mood and quality of life — as long as they’re taken in the right setting, typically a controlled environment.
The short answer is what is it worth to you to explore your spirituality and/or interrupt your addiction? Ibogaine treatment cost weighed against the gain puts it all into perspective.
Are you looking for a spiritual booster to help you better understand yourself and your place in this world? Or have you been addicted to huge quantities opiates for too long and are looking to break the chains of addiction and change your life around? Do you have PTSD, depression or anxiety and can’t quite enjoy life to the fullest that you’d like to?
A recent article at Reset.me discusses the transformative effects of Ibogaine. Reset.me is a super informative site that provides journalism on natural therapies and medicines to enhance the mind, body, and spirit. The author summarizes the experience with comments like:
Speed, coke, crack, heroin… Russell Brand took drugs every single day. He got clean at the age of 27, the age Amy Winehouse was when she died. Amy’s death was a paradoxical, unsurprising shock, and Russell felt like he could have done something to help.
Jonathan Dickinson is the Executive Director of the Global Ibogaine Therapy Alliance (GITA). He has worked with ibogaine in therapeutic and sacramental contexts in Canada, Mexico, Costa Rica and Panama, and has published and presented on his work globally.
Jonathan functions as a liaison between academics, government officials, researchers, not-for-profits, and care providers in regard to ibogaine research and practice. During his tenure, Jonathan has organized two international conferences on ibogaine and in 2014, was initiated into Bwiti, a spiritual discipline and psychoactive practice involving iboga by the forest-dwelling peoples of Gabon.
Here he talks about how Ibogaine is administered and what an Ibogaine session is like.