Designer Drugs – How They Work & Why They’re Not So Good
A designer is a person who uses their creative eye to create something beautiful. Designing is very much part of art and many people believe that the job of a designer is very difficult because one must pay attention to all of the little details that go into creating a product or a piece of artwork. Some designers specialize in only one particular field of design, such as film, theater, photography or furniture, while others are very successful in a variety of different fields.
Designer, also a popular term used for those who work professionally within one of the different design fields, normally defining which field is being handled (i.e. an interior designer, fashion designer or graphic designer). Designing usually involves a designer considering the artistic, structural and other aspects of a product or a process, that in turn requires significant… Ok, so you’re probably thinking that there must be some illegal drugs used in the process of being a designer… Not quite!
Designer drugs may not be what you think they are. Although certain designer drugs may mimic the effects of illicit drugs, designer drugs can be safe when they are used under the guidance of a trained professional. In fact, designer drugs are usually sold as ‘bath salts’ and ‘potpourri’. These designer drugs are most commonly sold online through specialized websites.
Designer drugs, including ecstasy (also known as ‘ecstasy’) have been popular with young people for several decades now. Ecstasy is typically used as a mood stabilizer (to bring someone from being angry to feeling calm and relaxed). However, ecstasy can also be a powerful stimulant and has even been used to help treat some of the symptoms of schizophrenia. Recently, however, designer ecstasy and other types of ecstasy have begun to be used by many individuals to intentionally mimic drugs such as cocaine, methamphetamines, hallucinogens, and marijuana, in an attempt to become “cool” or “hip”.
In order to stay calm and hyper during these ‘spontaneous’ trips (commonly referred to as “acid trips”), many “hippies” will try to take their designer Strontium-mesoaminezol. This compound can act in the body as a mild tranquilizer. It also produces a very strong euphoric effect. Unfortunately, this type of designer drug is extremely toxic, causing heart attacks, seizures, and liver damage in very large doses. Also, it has a reputation for inducing paranoia and other psychological disorders, such as delusions and hallucinations, as well as being highly addictive.
Another designer drug that has been in use for quite some time is cathinone, also known as “bath salts”. cathinone mimics the effects of cocaine or methamphetamines, but produces very mild effects when taken on a long-term basis. It has become very popular in recent years as a way for youths to party and “get wild”. Unfortunately, users of this substance often become addicted to it and experience severe withdrawal symptoms when they try to give up. This substance is also highly toxic and should never be ingested. In fact, should you choose to stop using cathinone, the health complications and unpleasant side-effects that may occur are just the start of things that you will have to deal with.