Buy 10x 1P-LSD Blotter 100mcg Online 24/7. Propionyl-lysergic acid diethylamide, also known as 1P-LSD or Pink Sunshine Acid, is a new LSD-analogue non-regulated by law. Buy 10x 1P-LSD Blotter 100mcg Online 24/7. Order 10x 1P-LSD Blotter 100mcg Online 24/7. 10x 1P-LSD Blotter 100mcg for sale Online 24/7
Order LSD Blotter Online 24/7
As it is a homologue to ALD-52 it is much comparable to LSD-25. With the introduction of 1P-LSD onto the fine chemical market researchers can intensify their research about lysergamides. Order LSD Blotter Online 24/7
Contrary to popular opinion, 1P-LSD cannot undergo hydrolysis into LSD from contact with moisture in the atmosphere, it is quite stable under atmospheric conditions. Order LSD Blotter Online 24/7
We currently stock 1P-LSD in the form of 100µg blotters for research purposes. The blotters are labelled with “1P-LSD”.
Buy 10x 1P-LSD Blotter 100mcg Online 24/7. Order 10x 1P-LSD Blotter 100mcg Online 24/7. 10x 1P-LSD Blotter 100mcg for sale Online 24/7 Here
Although natural hallucinogenic drugs have been known to mankind for millennia, it was not until the early 20th century that they received extensive attention from Western science. Earlier beginnings include scientific studies of nitrous oxide in the late 18th century, and initial studies of the constituents of the peyote cactus in the late 19th century. Starting in 1927 with Kurt Beringer’s Der Meskalinrausch (The Mescaline Intoxication), more intensive effort began to be focused on studies of psychoactive plants. Around the same time, Louis Lewin published his extensive survey of psychoactive plants, Phantastica (1928). Important developments in the years that followed included the re-discovery of Mexican psilocybin mushrooms (in 1936 by Robert J. Weitlaner) and Christmas vine (in 1939 by Richard Evans Schultes). Arguably the most important pre-World War II development was by Albert Hofmann’s 1938 discovery of the semi-synthetic drug LSD, which was later discovered to produce hallucinogenic effects in 1943.
Concerning lycanthropy and the use of hallucinogenic drugs, Frida G. Surawicz and Richard Banta wrote “In the first case, this was brought on by LSD and strychnine and continued casual marijuana use… Concerning drugs as causative agents, it is interesting to note that opium has been mentioned in a dual capacity, namely as a drug which can cause lycanthropy as well as a drug for its treatment.”