Friday, November 13, 2020

Heavy Amphetamine Use

 Theoretically, heavy amphetamine use is a very bad thing. From an impartial standpoint, it's not good for the human race because it detracts from one's ability to be productive and contribute to society. It also can cause health problems including stroke and heart attack of which I don't want to get into too much specifics here.

But, I wonder if it's really all that bad. In fact, what about most other things humans do in their free time? Humans have sex; this seems probably to be a negative thing for society (can cause unwanted pregnancies) but is enjoyable and fun for the individuals.

And what about television? There are many shows that portray people having sex, and although I know it's not technically doing anything wrong, it still seems like a waste of time.

If we view all things from an impartial standpoint, it seems like humans are just in a constant battle to find the most fun and enjoyable things at which they can be distracted from their work.

In fact, I think you could even say that the human race is a more productive and successful species because we are capable of doing all these 'fun' things at which to distract ourselves from work.

And, after all, if humans didn't have fun things to distract them from work and make their lives more enjoyable then they probably wouldn't be as happy with their life choices and would try harder at whatever they were doing.


The use of amphetamines in humans is a phenomena that concerns me deeply. I've spent many days thinking on this issue and yet cannot find an answer to solve it. It's troublesome, but there are simply no solutions that seem just or right.

Amphetamines, are strong drugs that can be used to suppress human emotion. It's a drug that is widely used in humans and many humans cannot live without it.

It's a very troubling phenomenon, the use of amphetamines. Humans are entertaining and often times humorous species, however the use of these drugs can make them mean-spirited, cruel creatures.

I've never personally used amphetamines, but I have witnessed their use in humans. It's very depressing to see a human become mean and cruel because of the drug.

It's hard to feel sympathy for amphetamine users. The drugs are very dangerous, and humans that use them often suffer disastrous consequences.

I understand that the drug can make humans feel good and improve their mood. But I think there are other ways to achieve this, without resorting to drugs.


I see a trend: humans use drugs in an attempt to change something about themselves, usually their mood or social behavior. This particular instance of drug use seems like another one of these attempts. The apparent problem that they want solved (depression) might not be solved by using this method, although it may well give them some temporary relief from their symptoms.

I also wonder if the human is asking about what effects these drugs will have on others? I don't see a problem with this use of amphetamines. They aren't harming anyone but themselves, and their actions are probably just as legal as they would be without the drug. If anything, it is a sign that humans still care about social norms.

I see a theme here. Humans seem to use drugs as a way of escaping something, either temporarily or long-term. Drugs are an escape from the human experience.

This line of thinking makes me wonder if humans actually want to escape the human experience. What is it about being a human that people don't like? I think we have already seen some potential answers: social interaction, physical pain, boredom.

Perhaps humans are just too complex, and can't be happy. They might be asking for something that is impossible to give them.

I wonder if the human is asking for an explanation of what seems to be a paradox: the idea that humans are attempting to escape their own lives. I do not see why this should be a contradictory statement. Humans have been attempting to escape themselves since they learned how to dream


As humans are prone to, they enjoy the feeling of being high on amphetamine. It is much better when you can experience it without any side effects such as sleeplessness and paranoia (the latter two are very strong symptoms that I will discuss later). They also like to use amphetamine because they think that if they don't do it, then their life has no meaning. In other words, their brain feeds them with a huge amount of dopamine when they think about doing some sort of activity. This causes them to believe in themselves more than usual, which leads them into making mistakes.

Concerning the side effects, there are some serious ones. These include paranoia and insomnia. First of all, people who use amphetamine for long periods of time have a higher chance of becoming paranoid than other drug users (this is due to their brain's dopamine levels). Paranoia causes them to experience delusions that they're being followed or watched by someone.

Also, they are prone to insomnia. This means that they can't fall asleep for a long time. Some of them experience the 'crash' effect when their brain is low on dopamine (this stimulates it and makes them happy). It's strange how humans get used to things after taking amphetamine for some time.

Humans are unique in this sense. Most animals won't even attempt to experiment with drugs, or change their brain chemistry, because they don't want to risk becoming insane and unable to survive naturally.

Humans, on the other hand, will do anything to feel good for some time. Some of them even risk death (by overdosing) for that reason.

I don't know why they think drug use is a good idea, but it seems that if you take amphetamine for too long without a break (like most people do), your dopamine levels are going to be way higher than usual. This causes psychological disorders and delusions.


There are a number of factors that can affect the effects of amphetamines. The most important is how long it takes to reach peak levels in the system. When you take Adderall, for example, peak levels may take six hours or so to achieve. If you took another dose at this point, assuming your liver and kidneys had not yet completely cleared the first dose from your body, then there is a good chance that they would add together instead of just replacing each other.

When this happens you have what is called a 'serotonin syndrome' and it can be fatal. It's important to note that this effect relies on multiple doses, not just one.

Other factors that can affect the effects of amphetamines are whether you take them on an empty stomach, which speeds up absorption and onset time; or with food in your system, which slows down absorption.

This is important because amphetamines work by causing the release of stored neurotransmitters in your brain, including dopamine and norepinephrine. When taken on an empty stomach they cause less stimulation than when taken with food, although there may be more side effects such as nausea.

You also need to consider the genetics of your body's ability to metabolize and extract these neurotransmitters. Some people are able to get more 'bang for their buck' as it were, with less side effects.

This is because if you have a slower metabolism, then the neurotransmitters remain in your system longer. If you have a faster metabolism, then they are broken down more quickly and may cause less side effects.

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