PCP is a dissociative anesthetic with the same effects as LSD, but can be much more
In the 1950’s it was investigated as an anesthetic, but due to its severe side effects, its development for human use was discontinued.
PCP is known for inducing violent behavior and causing seizures and coma.
There is no way to predict who will have a negative reaction to this drug.
PCP can act as a stimulant, hallucinogen, depressant and anesthetic all at the same time.
PCP can be snorted, smoked, or eaten.
In it’s original state PCP is a white crystalline powder but the most common use is dipping a cigarette or marijuana joint into liquid PCP and smoking. In it’s liquid form PCP resembles apple juice and has a distinct chemical smell.
Signs of PCP use: eye fluttering, sweating, flushed skin, drooling, numbness, blurred vision, garbled speech, illusions, hallucinations, disorientation, impaired coordination, confusion, agitation, coma, altered state of consciousness, stupor, convulsions, unresponsiveness, decreased heart rate, decreased blood pressure, and decreased body temperature, prolonged depression, anxiety, and flashbacks.
PCP can cause effects that mimic the full range of symptoms of schizophrenia, such as delusions, paranoia, disordered thinking, a sensation of distance from one’s environment, garbled speech, and catatonia.
Mood disorders and side effects of PCP can last for up to a year after cessation.
Street names: Angel dust, embalming fluid, killer weed, rocket fuel, supergrass