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ClusterBusters

Psiloscribe

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Posts posted by Psiloscribe


  1. Hope it's ready soon.

    The sooner we raise the funds for the next round of trials, the sooner it will be ready for prime time! Thanks for the plug for the paypal donation button ;-)

    No other side effects I wonder?

    Something somewhat similar was tried in the past and some people are still using it (mostly outside the US) called Sansert.

    I looked at this comparisson very closely with Dr. Passie to see what makes the BOL better and safer.

    Sansert can be a fairly effective preventive for some people but it needs to be used every day. There are relatively few side effects if Sansert is used for less than 6 months at a time. After that, it can have some very destructive side effects.

    BOL on the other hand is only used a few times to break the cycle just as the other "Clusterbuster" methods.

    Based upon earlier research with BOL, it appears very safe.

    Based upon our work at Hannover, BOL appears very effective. Much more effective than Sansert (or anything else for that matter) and only needing to be used rarely. It is not a daily preventive.

    Color us ALL stoked ;-)

    Bobw


  2. A review in the NY Times

    http://www.nytimes.com/2009/11/01/arts/01weekahead.html?_r=1

    Television

    Neil Genzlinger

    “The brown acid that is circulating around us is not specifically too good,” an announcer memorably intoned all those years ago at Woodstock, magnifying LSD’s already bad reputation among Establishment Americans. If hippie freaks were warning other hippie freaks away from it, it must be nasty stuff indeed.

    Now, as the 40th anniversary of Woodstock fades in the rearview mirror, the National Geographic Channel is giving LSD a second chance, as it were. On Tuesday night in its “Explorer” series, “INSIDE LSD” talks to scientists and therapists who are examining the narcotic anew, trying to learn specifically how it works in the brain and whether it might have uses that Jerry Garcia never envisioned. The program, as its narrator, Peter Coyote, says, is an attempt “to separate the myth from the molecule.”

    One segment explores the possibility that some form of LSD could help sufferers of cluster headaches, and its footage of one such sufferer in the throes of an attack leaves you wishing the poor fellow relief no matter where it might come from. In another part of the program, a woman with terminal cancer talks about how an LSD trip helped her break free of the anxiety about death that was consuming her final months.

    “It was my faith coming back to me,” she says, describing the feeling brought on by the drug. “My faith that there’s something out there."

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