2 Answers

  1. There is no abstract drug with an abstract neuroleptic. Drugs are different, neuroleptics are also different.

    In our brain, signals from neuron to neuron are transmitted chemically – using neurotransmitters. One neuron secretes a transmitter, the other detects the presence of a substance with the help of receptors and thus receives a signal. Drugs and antipsychotics interfere with this process in various ways.

    Neuroleptics usually turn off certain receptors, reducing the sensitivity of the cell to the corresponding type of transmitters.

    Stimulants, on the contrary, enhance signal transmission in various ways – increasing the amount of secreted substance or the duration of its presence in the intersynaptic cleft – the very space where interaction occurs.

    If you mix a neuroleptic drug with its corresponding stimulant, they will mutually suppress each other. In the instructions for antipsychotics, this is often written directly – “suppresses the effect of amphetamine,” for example.

    When you mix drugs with different areas of action, you will most likely get both effects, which will add up, but hardly in a pleasant way. Neuroleptics, after all, are rarely used for pleasure.

    If you drink a neuroleptic drug out of need, because it is prescribed and compensates for some symptoms (that is, you are plus or minus a normal person under it), and the drug is “from another opera”, then you may not notice much difference at all. I know cases of using psychedelics while taking the neuroleptic “sonapax”, which did not affect the effect in any way.

    From what has been said, it follows that dependence on a combination of substances is poorly represented, as is the use of neuroleptics for pleasure.

  2. To answer your first question, yes, in the case of opiates and dissociatives, herbs, but overdose is possible, so I do not advise doing so. the effects of psychedelics and euphoretics block all neuroleptics on the contrary, as they are designed to remove psychosis (euphoria and hallucinations), so they are suitable for getting out of a bad trip. more often, antipsychotics are needed to survive withdrawal. The answer to the second question is probably no , but you will get a drug addiction and a separate addiction to neuroleptics, and these will be two parallel addictions. It is dangerous to take both, but antipsychotics in my experience are still much more dangerous, and to mix them with something thoroughly without studying the chemical composition and compatibility, the effects of what you want to mix is the height of stupidity

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