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The Neurohacking Association - News
If you use Piracetam, stock up now! PDF Imprimir Correo electrónico
Escrito por NHA   
Miércoles 01 de Septiembre de 2010 04:25
Tags Piracetam
There are no translations available.


Anyone using Piracetam, if you live in the US, stock up now.


Forward from Smartpowders.com


FDA bans Piracetam

The FDA has recently informed retailers and distributors that Piracetam is being marked as a drug. That it is not legal to sell as a dietary supplement.


Smartpowders.com was informed of this on August 30th, 2010. We have been given 15 days to respond to this letter from the FDA. During that time we will be running a sale to blow through our inventory. All piracetam products are now having additional 20% off until we run out! Discounts are taken at check out.


Ivory Wave - New Legal High, or a Load of Bollox? PDF Imprimir Correo electrónico
Escrito por NHA   
Martes 17 de Agosto de 2010 15:39
There are no translations available.

The media have been reporting on a new “legal high” that is being sold in the UK and online under the name “Ivory Wave.”


Fascinatingly, sellers, users or the police do not seem to know what chemical compounds the white powder contains or its legality. Some newspapers are reporting that the mixture contains MDPV, which is currently an illegal class B drug so therefore is not a “legal high.”


Ivory wave is being marketed on websites as “bath salts” that are “100% legal in the UK” and the instructions for use on one of the websites selling the drug states, “add the contents to a hot bath to naturally soften the water which will leave you feeling very soothed and relaxed.”


The manufacturer states that the ingredients are “Epsom Salts, Sodium Barcarbonate, Sodium Chloride, minerals, trace elements and naturally occurring amino acids.”


However people posting on Internet forums frequented by stimulant users believe that the mixture contains MDPV as well as other stimulant drugs. Ivory wave came to the attention of media recently when someone jumped/fell off a cliff after taking it. We don't know if they mixed it with alcohol or whatever else, and what actual chemicals they imbibed we shall probably never know.


There is so much lack of information or disinformation surrounding the drug that it would be difficult for someone buying or selling Ivory Wave to know what might or might not be in it, whether they are supposed to drink it, eat it, bathe in it, snort it or shove it where the sun don't shine, let alone where s/he stands within the law.


The media adds to the confusion, partly by publicizing 'a drug' that can be purchased by anyone with access to a credit card but mainly by publishing misleading and conflicting information that undermines any legitimate warnings from anyone who genuinely knows what they're talking about.


Designer 'legal highs' overall reproduce the old 'hacker vs encryption arms race' scenario all over again: when a new “legal high” appears on the scene the media get hold of the story and the subsequent government (and public) hysteria leads to legislation banning the chemical compound, BUT “legal high” producers can make new chemical compounds faster than governments can ban them.


In many cases producers and sellers of “legal highs” also mix illegal stock into their new “legal high” products (technically making them illegal)...?

Analysis of five different products sold as 100% legal from online shops found a mixture of different banned substances. Two were made from mephedrone itself mixed with prescription drugs while another contained, MDPV and a lesser known class B drug fluromethcathinone, mixed with lidocaine (an anaesthetic typically used to cut cocaine).



The facts remain the same folks; it's 'if/then' thinking:

IF you buy anything on the internet/street THEN you have no idea what's in it until you get it into a lab.

IF you believe what it says on the packet or what the bloke in the bar said was in it, THEN you are being very naiive.

IF you offer your friends anything and you don't know what's in it THEN you are spiking them unless you make this clear before you start.

IF you mix anything with anything else and you don't know how they are likely to interact, THEN you are practising chemistry without due care and attention.



Última actualización el Miércoles 25 de Agosto de 2010 20:31
Anyone using GSR II PDF Imprimir Correo electrónico
Escrito por NHA   
Jueves 12 de Agosto de 2010 18:48
Tags Calmlink - GSR - biofeedback
There are no translations available.

We are working on a Calmlink version that will be compatible with Windows 7. Microsoft made a lot of changes to its operating system so the program needs to be re-worked in order to comply with the changes.
We do not have a release date for the software yet.



Sports Drinks Have to Acknowledge Hyperactivity Link PDF Imprimir Correo electrónico
Escrito por NHA   
Martes 27 de Julio de 2010 00:14
There are no translations available.


Lucozade and Irn-Bru to Carry Hyperactivity Warnings


The makers of two of Britain's best-selling soft drinks, Lucozade and Irn-Bru, have been forced to warn parents that the drinks may cause hyperactivity. A newly introduced EU law compels both drinks to display a warning that they contain artificial colours linked to behavioural problems in young children.

Manufacturers were asked to remove the colours two years ago by the Food Standards Agency (FSA) following a study which found they worsened the behaviour of young children. Lucozade Original's lurid yellow appearance comes from sunset yellow, or E110, while Irn-Bru's distinctive orange glow comes from sunset yellow and a red colouring, ponceau 4R (E124).

Both also contain sodium benzoate (E211), a preservative that was found to cause hyperactivity by Southampton University, but which is not covered by the EU rule. Lucozade's owner GlaxoSmithKline warned shoppers about sunset yellow voluntarily, but it and Irn-Bru's maker AG Barr have to state that the additives "may have effects on activity and attention in children".

Jackie Schneider, of the Children's Food Campaign, said: "I can't imagine a good reason why they are using these additives. [The drinks] don't seem to be marketed at children but they are linked to sporting activities."

Unfortunately, the article sent to us does not give any refs for 'the study' referred to. Also, even without these additives, we need to consider the effects of taurine (bull bile) and huge quantities of sweeteners, the link between these additives and adult asthma, and the effects of all those high GI carbs, but this is still a good move -these coloring additives are in a lot of foods & medicines worldwide and it's about time they weren't.



Martin Hickman

Saturday, 24 July 2010

The Independent



Última actualización el Jueves 29 de Julio de 2010 10:43
Tutorial 5 released PDF Imprimir Correo electrónico
Escrito por NHA   
Domingo 25 de Julio de 2010 23:18
There are no translations available.


Hello dear dudes,

Tutorial 5 has been released in the tutorials section. Don't forget your lembas...

(it won't appear in the 'latest articles' above, because technically it has been added a few months ago... This kind of problem won't happen with following tuts)

Anyway, enjoy!

-- The NHA --

Última actualización el Sábado 04 de Septiembre de 2010 01:20
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