LSD Rehab

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LSD Rehab

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It has been said that anything that gives a positive feeling can become addictive. Some addictions can be considerably more destructive and life threatening than others. An inpatient rehab is generally the last resort for most clients, it is generally motivated by fear of death, fear of loosing absolutely everything. Whilst LSD use can be very dangerous, numbers of people entering into rehab for LSD are admittedly very small.

LSD Rehab Programmes will offer a detox, psychological and sociological support. In addition to counselling for coexisting problems caused by the addiction.  

Pharmaceutical Name:

Lysergic Acid Diethylamide

Street Names:

Acid, blotter, trips, cheer, sids sid, dots, drop, flash, hawk, L, lightening flash, liquid acid, Lucy, flints, microdots, paper mushrooms, rainbows, similes, stars, tab, tripper, window. Sometimes LSD is known by the pictures on them e.g. Simpsons and Strawberries etc.


LSD is a member of the Tryptamine group of drugs, like magic mushrooms. It is available in tablets, capsules, liquid, blotting paper and in small pellets known as microdots / flints, because of their lighter flint appearance. The most common form is blotting paper.


A typical Acid Tab typically holds 20 – 80 micrograms; today these doses are lower than in the 60’s when the street versions would hold between 100 – 200 micrograms.


LSD was first synthesised by Dr Albert Hofmann in 1938 but it wasn’t until 1943 that the doctor accidentally discovered its mind altering properties. Alarmed at what he had discovered and fearful of his sanity, Dr Albert Hofmann called for his physician. On arrival his physician could find nothing wrong with him other than dilated pupils. During Doctor Hofmann’s ‘acid trip’ he experienced hallucinations, bright colours and upon awakening heightened senses for the course of the day. In 1948 LSD was used by psychiatrists to better understand the effects of schizophrenia.

Side Effects:

Dilated pupils, higher body temperature, increased heart rate and blood pressure, sweating, loss of appetite, sleeplessness, dry mouth, and tremors, delusions, hallucinations, mood swings, flashbacks.


The amount of LSD required to overdose is thought to be 200 micrograms of LSD to 1mg of human body fat. There has been one recorded death to LSD, this was in the state of Kentucky, USA, in 1975. The individual injected 320,000 micrograms of LSD and died. 


No withdrawal symptoms have been reported from LSD. However, adverse symptoms have been recorded when the drug starts to wear off after having a bad experience from taking LSD. A bad LSD experience in known as a ‘Bad Trip’.

If you or someone you know are considering entering into LSD rehab there will undoubtedly be a number of questions that you need an answer to. You can speak to one of our qualified counsellors 7 days a week for further information.

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