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Esoteric Archives. Charity Reviews and Recommendations. Non-profit produced MDMA ecstasy & psychedelics! As Seen On: Read Article on: The ScientistRead Article on: Scientific AmericanRead Article on: Fox NewsRead Article on: ZME Science First things first: All backers have the option to remain 100% ANONYMOUS The campaign was launched internationally March 11th.

Non-profit produced MDMA ecstasy & psychedelics!

We will re-launch the campaign and continue as long as it takes :) Why | What | Our Campaign | The Scientists | The Science | Supporters | FAQs Stand up for your human right to enjoy MDMA and Psychedelics! The world might become a healthier and happier place if MDMA ('ecstasy') and psychedelics (such as psilocybin, found in 'magic mushrooms') were made more available. These substances often induce profound experiences while at the same time having a safety profile comparable to many commonly accepted activities. Why | What | Our Campaign | The Scientists | The Science | Supporters | FAQs What do I get? We will expand access to quality-controlled MDMA and psychedelics, and promote human rights and medical use. The Heretic. At 9:30 in the morning, an architect and three senior scientists—two from Stanford, the other from Hewlett-Packard—donned eyeshades and earphones, sank into comfy couches, and waited for their government-approved dose of LSD to kick in.

The Heretic

From across the suite and with no small amount of anticipation, Dr. James Fadiman spun the knobs of an impeccable sound system and unleashed Beethoven’s “Symphony No. 6 in F Major, Op. 68.” Then he stood by, ready to ease any concerns or discomfort. For this particular experiment, the couched volunteers had each brought along three highly technical problems from their respective fields that they’d been unable to solve for at least several months.

In approximately two hours, when the LSD became fully active, they were going to remove the eyeshades and earphones, and attempt to find some solutions. It was the summer of ’66. When the FDA’s edict arrived, Fadiman was 27 years old, IFAS’s youngest researcher. Couldn’t they comprehend what was at stake? The ! Self Help Addiction Recovery. Rainy Mood. The Murray Gell-Mann Amnesia effect. How to Find Your Purpose and Do What You Love. “Find something more important than you are,” philosopher Dan Dennett once said in discussing the secret of happiness, “and dedicate your life to it.”

How to Find Your Purpose and Do What You Love

But how, exactly, do we find that? Surely, it isn’t by luck. I myself am a firm believer in the power of curiosity and choice as the engine of fulfillment, but precisely how you arrive at your true calling is an intricate and highly individual dance of discovery. Still, there are certain factors — certain choices — that make it easier. Gathered here are insights from seven thinkers who have contemplated the art-science of making your life’s calling a living.

Every few months, I rediscover and redevour Y-Combinator founder Paul Graham’s fantastic 2006 article, How to Do What You Love. What you should not do, I think, is worry about the opinion of anyone beyond your friends. More of Graham’s wisdom on how to find meaning and make wealth can be found in Hackers & Painters: Big Ideas from the Computer Age. 16. 28. This is your life. The Secret to Breaking Out of Our Most Destructive Habits. This file illustration photo shows a functional magnetic resonance image (fMRI).

The Secret to Breaking Out of Our Most Destructive Habits

US researchers have published incredibly detailed images of the human brain as part of an international project aimed at uncovering how brain architecture influences personal November 7, 2013 | Like this article? Join our email list: Stay up to date with the latest headlines via email. Charles Dickens’s A Christmas Carol is one of my all-time favorite stories, as it’s been for millions of others since it was written in 1843. However appealing this view of human transformation may be, the reality is that it distorts what we now know about the foundation of lasting change. I began clinical practice some 25 years ago, firmly committed to what might be called Christmas Carol therapy. Mattie showed up for an appointment that was actually intended for her husband, Patrick, who’d completed therapy with me five months earlier.