What are Molly Moonrocks?

What are Molly Moonrocks?

What are Molly Moonrocks?

Molly Moonrocks Inside Capsules

Chances are if you are a part of the rave scene or even just a normal human being now days you have heard of molly. It is talked about in songs, on the news, it’s mentioned in movies and so on and so forth. As we all know molly is a street name for pure MDMA, but what about molly moonrocks? Supposedly this molly moonrocks are just molly in a different form, rocks as opposed to powder, and they are the newest and best thing to be seen and used by “rollers” and “ravers” to date.

So as we said before molly is the street name for pure MDMA standing for molecule. Molly is different than ecstasy pills or “E” because it comes powder form or in clear capsules that are touted to be more clean or pure in comparison to ecstasy pills.

Molly’s effects on its users can vary but generally they stay pretty much the same. For instance, in most molly users, molly starts to kick in about 45 minutes to an hour after taking it and its peak effects start to kick in at about two to three hours. After the peak molly kind of stables off and the effects last about two to three more hours and then there is a comedown. Molly has intense euphoric effects that make it very appealing to its users:

•             An alteration in consciousness

•             A strong sense of inner peace and self-acceptance

•             Diminished fear, anxiety, and insecurity

•             Diminished aggression, hostility, and jealousy

•             Feelings of intimacy and love for others

•             Feelings of empathy, compassion and forgiveness towards others

•             Increased energy and endurance

•             Mild psychedelic, mental imagery and auditory and visual distortions or hallucinations

•             Improved self confidence

•             Increased drive, desire and motivation

•             The ability to talk about normally anxiety provoking issues

•             An intensification of all bodily senses

•             Stimulation, arousal and enhancement of appreciation of music

So if molly does all of this what do molly moonrocks do? Molly moonrocks take everything that molly does and supposedly times that by about 100. There really isn’t any concrete evidence about molly moonrocks just what is known from people who have used it. According to some users of molly moonrocks, it is way more potent than just plain old molly. Which makes you have to ask the question what is in it then? According to some users of molly moonrocks, they say molly moonrocks are like the uncrushed form of molly. Molly moonrocks are essentially molly before it is cut and broken down into powder form. This makes molly moonrocks actually the MOST pure form of MDMA on the streets today.

So why the name molly moonrocks if it is just purer molly? Well because it comes in the form of rocks not powder like molly. Molly moonrocks have a yellow or tan tint to them and look like chunks of rock candy or if you want to be really creative moon rocks. To take molly moonrocks it is most common to put a little pebble of it on your tongue and let it dissolve. This will then cause the effects as mentioned above except they are supposed to be more intense.

The actual term moonrock has been around for long than molly has believe it or not. Moonrock according to most people is a slang name for the mixture of crack and heroin. In fact there is so little known about molly moonrocks that whatever it is it has rarely been heard of except in the crack and heroin form.

Hallucinogens in Addiction Treatment

Hallucinogens in Addiction Treatment

Treating Drug Abuse with…Drugs?

An up-and-coming approach to treating drug abuse is the use of hallucinogens in addiction treatment. Specifically, researchers are looking to Ibogaine, a natural hallucinogen that has been used for centuries in other parts of the world for ritual ceremonies. Currently, Ibogaine is being used in some European countries and Mexico for the treatment of drug addiction.

What are Hallucinogens?

Hallucinogenic compounds found in some plants and mushrooms (or their extracts) have been used—mostly during religious rituals—for centuries. Almost all hallucinogens contain nitrogen and are classified as alkaloids. Many hallucinogens have chemical structures similar to those of natural neurotransmitters. While the exact mechanisms by which hallucinogens exert their effects remain unclear, research suggests that these drugs work, at least partially, by temporarily interfering with neurotransmitter action or by binding to their receptor sites.

Using Hallucinogens in Addiction Treatment

Ibogaine, is a naturally occurring psychoactive substance found in plants. A hallucinogen with both psychedelic and dissociative properties, the substance is banned in some countries; in other countries it is being used to treat addiction to methadone, heroin, alcohol, cocaine, methamphetamine, and other drugs. Derivatives of ibogaine that lack the substance’s hallucinogenic properties are under development.

And scientists say Ibogaine might be the best way to break drug addicts of their habit.

Ibogaine has intrigued researchers since 1962, when Howard Lotsof, a student at New York University and an opiate addict, found that a single dose erased his drug cravings without causing any withdrawal symptoms. Unfortunately, the hallucinogen can increase the risk of cardiac arrest, and the U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency lists it as a Schedule I substance, a classification for drugs like ecstasy and LSD with “no known medical value” and “high potential for abuse,” making it difficult to get federal funding to run clinical trials. That is, currently it is not legal to use hallucinogens in addiction treatment.

Animal tests have shown the drug’s medicinal promise. “Rats addicted to morphine will quit for weeks after receiving ibogaine,” says Stanley Glick, the director of the Center for Neuropharmacology and Neuroscience at Albany Medical College. And addicts have reported positive effects in Mexico and Europe, where ibogaine therapy is legal.

From the limited research, though, scientists have two theories about how the use of hallucinogens in addiction treatment works. Some say it’s purely biological—that ibogaine degrades into a compound that binds with opiate receptors in the brain to quiet cravings. Others believe that it is also psychological. Those who use hallucinogens report a change in perspective and outlook on life. Researchers believe that this aspect of the hallucination provides perspective on the negative aspects of drug use, and so the drug addict will strive to quit.

The Argument for the use of Hallucinogens in Addiction Treatment

Regardless of the mechanism, proving ibogaine works is essential to winning approval and funding for clinical trials of using hallucinogens in addiction treatment. And, in the U.S., the sooner the better: Nearly seven million Americans abuse illicit drugs, costing the nation an estimated $181 billion a year in health care, crime and lost productivity.

















Commonly Abused Drugs – Hallucinogens

Commonly Abused Drugs - Hallucinogen

Commonly Abused Drugs – Hallucinogens

Hallucinations are distortions in a person’s reality. People who are on hallucinogens will see images, hear sounds, and feel things that seem real but actually aren’t. Some hallucinogens also can cause rapid and intense emotional mood swings.

The way hallucinogens cause their hallucinations is by disrupting the interaction of nerve cells and the neurotransmitter serotonin. Serotonin is a part of the brain and spinal cord that controls behavior, perception and regulates systems such as mood, hunger, body temperature, sexual behavior, muscle control and sensory perception.

One of the most commonly abused drugs that are a hallucinogen is LSD. Most people think of LSD when they think of hallucinogens. LSD stands for lysergic acid diethylamide. LSD was discovered in 1938 and is one of the most potent hallucinogens still today. LSD is made from lysergic acid which is found in ergot, a fungus that grows on rye and other grains. LSD is more commonly referred to as acid and is sold on the street in tablets, capsules and sometimes in liquid form. As a hallucinogen its effects are unpredictable depending on how much is taken, the user’s mood, and the surrounding in which it is used.

Another commonly abused drug that is also a hallucinogen is PCP. PCP is known as a dissociative hallucinogen. A dissociative hallucinogen means that it causes the user’s to dissociate from reality, their own body, who they are, where they are etc. while also causing intense visual and auditory distortions. Some of the street names for PCP are angel dust, hog, rocket fuel, DOA, and peace pill.

Psilocybin is probably one of the second most commonly abused drugs known as a hallucinogen. Psilocybin is better known as the active ingredient in magic mushrooms or shrooms. Psilocybin can create altered states of perception and feeling as well as nausea. Psilocybin mushrooms are taken orally either through eating the actual mushrooms or making a tea out of them. Psilocybin occurs naturally in the right conditions within mushrooms and has been used for thousands of centuries on end.

Mescaline which is better known as peyote is another commonly abused drug that is a hallucinogen. Mescaline is usually swallowed or smoked and can create intense hallucinations that can last for up to 12 hours. Mescaline’s street names are buttons, cactus, mesc, and peyote.

Another commonly abused drug that has hallucinogenic properties but also has more amphetamine-like properties is Ecstasy. Ecstasy is better known as MDMA and is called ADAM, E, XTC or molly on the street. Ecstasy is a synthetic psychoactive drug. Ecstasy is the combination of two other synthetic drugs known as MDA and methamphetamine. Ecstasy is usually swallowed in pill form but it can also be crushed, snorted, injected or used in a suppository.

This is not all of the commonly abused hallucinogens but these are some of the most well-known. Some hallucinogens such as Ecstasy can have permanent damaging effects whereas psilocybin really has no threat of addiction. Either way abusing hallucinogens can be a dangerous habit for those who do so.

Sources: http://alcoholism.about.com/od/ecstasy/a/ecstasy.htm

Morning Glory Seeds

Morning Glory Seeds

Morning Glory Seeds

Morning glory seeds are seeds from the flowering plant of the same name. They contain a chemical that is similar in nature and effects as LSD. The amount present in each seed is very small, so you have to eat a lot of morning glory seeds in order to get the psychoactive effects. Some crush up the seeds and mix the powder with alcohol to increase the effects. Some even extract the active chemical and inject it intravenously. The Morning glory fad is not a new trend by any means; in fact it was one that grew heavily in the 60’s with the hippy era.

Morning Glory Seeds: Effects

The psychological effects of morning glory seeds vary from person to person depending on dose, age, and life experience. Most users experience strong sensory and visual distortion. Colors may seem brighter, patterns could seem to “breathe” and users can experience an altered sense of time. Morning glory seeds may also impair judgment and the ability to perceive danger, so accidents on morning glory seeds are common, sometimes even fatal.  A morning glory trip can last up to 12 hours and have long term psychological effects.

Unfortunately, there is another compound in morning glory seeds that can also cause nausea and headache. Many people have reported vomiting from eating morning glory seeds. Also, some can experience what is known as a “bad trip.” A bad morning glory trip can be terrifying and disorienting. Users experience intense sensations and feelings with rapid mood swings. Some morning glory users experience severe, frightening thoughts and feelings, fear of losing control, fear of insanity and death, and despair while using morning glory seeds. This can cause anxiety, panic attacks, or full blown mental psychosis. For people with a pre-existing mental illness, like schizophrenia, this can be very dangerous.

Morning Glory Seeds: Legality

Morning glory seeds are legal to buy and grow at home. However, some retailers monitor whether or not they are being bought in bulk. The chemical compound in morning glory seeds, however, is not legal. So if you use extraction techniques like crushing and combining with alcohol, you would then be in possession of a controlled substance.

Morning Glory Seeds: New Trend among Teens?

Teens tend to gravitate towards drugs that are easily obtained and relatively inexpensive. Morning glory seeds fit the bill and are becoming more and more popular to young people who may not have access to street hallucinogens like LSD. Many are largely unaware of the increasing popularity of morning glory seeds amongst teens, so there is very little information available. Two states: Ohio and Louisiana have recognized the trend and are taking steps to prevent it.  The Ohio Early Warning Network issued an alert to school, health and law enforcement officials. Louisiana has passed legislation that made morning glories and 38 other plants containing hallucinogenic compounds illegal when intended for human consumption.  As more and more young people are admitted to hospitals around the country for morning glory ingestion, more officials are becoming aware of the trend.





Hallucinogen is the name of a class of drugs with psychoactive effects. They cause change in perception, thought, and emotion. They are not physically addicting. Here are the most common hallucinogens:

Hallucinogen: LSD

LSD is a hallucinogen that can distort reality and cause hallucinations. Known as “acid,” LSD is a semisynthetic substance. It is known for its psychological effects. LSD is not physically addictive, and has a low toxicity in small doses.

LSD’s psychological effects vary from person to person depending on dose, age, and life experience. Most users experience strong sensory and visual distortion. Colors may seem brighter, patterns could seem to “breathe” and users can experience an altered sense of time. LSD may also impair judgment and the ability to perceive danger, so accidents on LSD are common, sometimes even fatal.  An LSD trip can last up to 12 hours and have long term emotional and psychological effects. Some users report having “acid flashbacks” for months or years after taking the drug. Flashbacks are a recurrence of some part of the experience of the trip, without having taking the drug again. A small percentage of LSD users experience what is known as Hallucinogen Persisting Perception Disorder.  People suffering from this syndrome experience flashbacks that are persistent, instead of momentary.

Hallucinogen: Ketamine

Ketamine is a hallucinogen used in both human and animal medicine. Usually, it is combined with a sedative and used as an anesthetic. It is also used in emergency medicine as an analgesic (pain killer) and as a treatment for bronchospasm. New studies suggest that Ketamine may be useful in treating psychological disorders such as bipolar disorder. Ketamine is similar to PCP in that they both cause a dissociative state.

The effects of the hallucinogen ketamine use vary with the dosage of ketamine used. In small doses, ketamine use causes a mild, psychedelic euphoria similar to the effect of ecstasy. At high doses, ketamine use can trigger what is known as a “k-hole” effect. A k-hole is the point when the user loses grasp of all his or her senses. There is a complete separation of mind and body. Most users will feel extreme disorientation and experience vivid hallucinations. They will be unable to move or speak at this point.

Hallucinogen: DMT

DMT, or N,N-Dimethyltryptamine, is a naturally occurring hallucinogen. It is derived from certain plants. Modern formulations of DMT are usually in the form of a crystalline powder which is smoked or injected. When DMT is combined with an MAOI (monoamine oxidase inhibitor), DMT is orally active and can be ingested by mouth.

DMT use results in a short, intense psychedelic high.  When DMT is smoked or injected, peak concentrations of the drug occur immediately and last about 10 minutes. When the hallucinogen is combined with an MAOI, the MAOI prevents DMT from being broken down in the digestive system, so it can be taken orally and is also more potent. Oral ingestion of DMT produces a long lasting (over 3 hours) psychedelic experience.

DMT causes intense visuals, euphoria and hallucinations. As with most hallucinogens, the psychological effects of DMT drug abuse can be damaging. It can cause overwhelming fear and inability to distinguish reality. DMT is more potent than other hallucinogens, so DMT drug abuse can have more intense psychological effects. DMT can also trigger latent mental illness in someone who is already predisposed.