Buy Neuro Botanicals (Brain Formula) Microdose Mushroom Capsules
A synergistic blend formulated to help promote neurogenesis. Supports and improves memory and cognition, promote benefits such as increases in overall well-being, increased creativity, mood lifts, healthier interpersonal relationships, and a feeling of being more present and focused. brain formula
Each capsule contains 50mg of Golden Teacher magic mushrooms. The perfect amount for those new to psilocybin micro-dosing and wanting to take a mellow approach. Enjoy a boost to your mood and cognition with this natural formula from Neuro Botanicals. There’sThere are 30 capsules in each container.
- Lions Mane mushroom Mycelium dual-extract – 425 mg
- Golden Teacher mushrooms (Psilocybe Cubensis) – 50 mg
- Niacin (Nicotinic Acid) – 25mg
Directions: Take 1 – 2 capsules as needed with meals. 1 hour away from other medications, supplements or caffeine.
Claims that microdoses of psychedelic drugs like LSD or the active ingredient of magic mushrooms bring mental benefits may be due to the placebo effect.
Microdosing is a term for when people regularly take small amounts of drugs such as LSD. Users say it doesn’t get them high, but makes them more creative, sharper, or improves their mental health in some way. They may take 10 to 20 percent of a normal dose, a few times a week.
Some trials suggest larger doses of psychedelics can help relieve anxiety, depression, and other mental health conditions. But microdoses have been tested only in small, placebo-controlled trials, with mixed results. The placebo effect is when people gain physical or mental benefits from medical treatments due to the power of expectation.
Because it is hard to get permission for research where people are given illegal drugs, Balázs Szigeti at Imperial College London and his colleagues came up with an unusual trial design. They used internet forums to contact people who were already frequently microdosing at home using LSD, the magic mushroom compound psilocybin, or similar drugs, usually bought online. The researchers didn’t analyze the difference in effects based on the drugs participants were using.
Participants were sent empty medical capsules in the post that they could open to insert a small piece of drug-impregnated paper. When reclosed, the loaded pills looked the same as empty ones. The 191 volunteers put the drug into some of their capsules, then put them in batches into envelopes printed with QR codes and shuffled the envelopes so they no longer knew which contained the drugs.