Breathwork was born out of LSD research in the 1960s, and suggests that by hyperventilating, you can experience the same feeling as an acid trip.
Prison involves many things associated with bad trips: enclosed spaces, law enforcement, and violent people who might fuck with your psychedelic-stuffed head. For prisoners, though, a hit of LSD can expand the mind, as well as the walls of their cells.
We also explore an abandoned nuclear testing site; check in with one of Noisey's Artists of the Year, Speedy Ortiz; meet the godfather of hallucinogen, NBOMe; and more.
We meet a guy who tries smart drugs on YouTube, hit the road with metal legends Corrosion of Conformity, talk to an FBI agent who went undercover for decade, and more.
Psychedelic expert Andy Roberts talks about bad trips, set and setting, and how to figure out how strong a tab is.
Last year, Swiss psychiatrist Peter Gasser received permission from his government to use acid in his practice, which he says can help people deal with anxiety and fear of death, among other things.
"The deeper I go... the more unusual things get!"
Some advice that would have been more useful than: "You will die if you do drugs."
Thanks to the dark web, anyone with an internet connection can become a drug wholesaler—of course, the dark web won't protect you from going to prison.
A recent government report revealed that there's been a spike in how many pills and acid tabs are being consumed by people in the UK.
Thanks to mandatory minimum sentencing, Deadheads like Tim Tyler—who has been locked up for almost a quarter of a century—are missing out on the Grateful Dead 50th anniversary shows this weekend.
Imagine a world where people break out into song while tripping balls. That's basically LSD: The Opera in a nutshell.
They are locked in a dead mad scientist's lab and tasked with finding an antidote to the disease that has overtaken the world. Also, they are on drugs.
Here are some of our favorite videos about weed kingpins, stoned kids, heroin holidays, and dangerous new drugs.
At nearly every student protest in Chile, "encapuchados" stand ready to burn stuff and throw things at riot cops' heads.
For the past year, I've set out to find natural ways of feeling trippy shit through alternative experiences.
"We need something to shock the human psyche into real wakefulness where we're aware of the larger biosphere in which we're embedded, because we're fucking it up."
You obviously shouldn't drive under the influence, but some influences are worse than others.
Photographer Scot Sothern remembers some of the weirdest New Year's nights he's had, starting with the time he and his friend destroyed a symbol of the South for no reason.
It was a different time back then—all you needed for a legitimate scientific study was a bunch of cats, a sheet of acid, and a can-do attitude.
That Florida family who bought Walmart steaks with acid in them just found out they'll probably never find the culprit. Stories about involuntary LSD trips rarely end well, or even cleanly.
We asked a medical expert, and then snapped some photos of people on drugs just to make sure.
This is how the United Kingdom would be taking drugs if the law had anything to do with how harmful they actually are.
Last night, 500 people gathered in central London to hear the benefits of tripping balls.