[Ibogaine] Addiction article
bicuitboy714 at gmail.com
Thu Feb 28 08:16:09 EST 2008
Thanx Eric, I checked out the article. It's a shame they didn't
even mention Ibogaine. Vocci (I think that's how you spell it) knows about
it and he didn't say anything. Ibogaine isn't for everybody, I've always
said that, BUT everyone should at least know about it and what it will do.
It's an option, one that will stop suffering in a big way. Something needs
to happen to make some noise so the public will know what it's about. It's a
shame Eric couldn't get the Ibogaine walk going. Let's think of some thing
Maybe a blimp with IBOGAINE blinking on the side and
Dimitri telling the story over a 10,000 watt PA. with the speakers pointed
at the ground. We could make it a green affair and use diesel fuel made of
hemp oil in the motors of the blimp. I would be more than willin' to ROCK
the shit of it over that PA to get their attention. Maybe throw silly sigh
beans (magic mushrooms) out at random times so people wouldn't look away.
Would you do the honors Preston? You got a pretty good arm, howz about you
slingin' shrooms at the masses?
This could work
We need money now
Maybe Goodyear will donate a blimp!!!!!
Peace Love and Dreams
On Wed, Feb 27, 2008 at 10:07 PM, eric priest <ericprst at yahoo.com> wrote:
> Newsweek did a cover piece on new modalities for addiction treatment.
> Decent article, no mention of ibo. Related to some of the issues with Dr.
> From the article:
> "It's a paradox that some of addicts' biggest advocates have been the most
> resistant to new treatments," she says. "But a lot of them come to the field
> after recovering from their own addictions, and they can be very stubborn
> about what works and what doesn't." More pointedly, she adds, "some people
> feel recovery from addiction should not be easy or convenient."
> [image: Click Here!]
> So for this new paradigm to take hold, a lot of long-held prejudices will
> have to change. Doctors (and insurance companies) will have to get used to
> the idea of medicating their addicted patients, rather than handing them a
> brochure for AA, which a study published in 2005 in The New England Journal
> of Medicine found was the most common form of "treatment" offered. "If you
> have hypertension and it flares up, you go to a specialist," says
> psychologist Thomas McLellan of the University of Pennsylvania. "The
> specialist doesn't discharge you to a church basement. If he did, we would
> call it malpractice."
> The message board is interesting.
> Looking for last minute shopping deals? Find them fast with Yahoo! Search.<http://us.rd.yahoo.com/evt=51734/*http://tools.search.yahoo.com/newsearch/category.php?category=shopping>
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