Showing all 2 results

2C-B-FLY Pellets

2C-B-FLY is a lesser-known psychedelic substance of the phenethylamine and benzodihydrodifuran classes that produces an array of psychedelic and entactogenic effects when administered. Reports have characterized its effects profile as possessing features of 2C-B, mescaline and MDA, with a duration of 6–8 hours (or up to 12 hours in larger doses).

2C-B-FLY is a derivative of the 2C-x family of psychedelic phenethylamines, specifically 2C-B, of which it significantly differs from in terms of its potency, metabolism, and potential toxicity.

Physical effects
The physical effects of 2C-B-FLY are comparable to that of traditional phenethylamines such as 2C-E, mescaline and 2C-T-7 along with more pronounced side effects. There have been reports gastrointestinal disturbances following the use of this compound which include diarrhea, nausea, moderate to severe stomach bloating and general gassiness at moderate to heavy doses. These effects are comparable to that of 5-MeO-MiPT, 2C-T-7 and other compounds with suspected MAO-altering properties. This suggests that 2C-B-FLY may potentially have such MAO-altering properties of its own, which may make it dangerous to combine with certain substances.
Stimulation and Sedation
Spontaneous physical sensations
Physical euphoria
Tactile enhancement
Temperature regulation suppression
Increased bodily temperature
Bodily control enhancement
Bodily pressures
Increased blood pressure
Increased libido
Headaches
Stomach bloating
Stomach cramps
Nausea
Diarrhea
Dehydration
Excessive yawning
Watery eyes
Pupil dilation
Teeth grinding

2C-B-FLY is sold for research purposes only and is not be utilized for any other purposes.

Diphenidine

Diphenidine is a lesser-known dissociative substance of the diarylethylamine class that produces dissociative and hallucinogenic effects when administered. It is structurally related to methoxphenidine and ephenidine.

Diphenidine is classified as an NMDA receptor antagonist. Members of this class induce a state known as “dissociative anesthesia” and are used in both medical and recreational contexts. These include arylcyclohexylamines like ketamine and phencyclidine (PCP), as well as dextromethorphan (DXM).

Anecdotal reports describe high doses of diphenidine producing “bizarre somatosensory phenomena and transient anterograde amnesia.

Diphenidine is a molecule of the diarylethylamine class. It contains a substituted phenethylamine skeleton with an additional phenyl ring bound to Rα. The terminal amino group of the phenethylamine chain is incorporated into a piperidine ring. Hence, diphenidine belongs to the piperidine dissociative class of compounds. Diphenidine is structurally analogous to MXP, lacking a 2-methoxy substitution on one of its phenyl rings.

Diphenidine acts as an NMDA receptor antagonist.NMDA receptors allow for electrical signals to pass between neurons in the brain and spinal column; for the signals to pass, the receptor must be open. Dissociatives close the NMDA receptors by blocking them. This disconnection of neurons leads to loss of feeling, difficulty moving, and eventually the famous “hole”.

Subjective effects
The general head space of diphenidine is often described as euphoric and clear-headed in comparison to that of ketamine and reminiscent of ephenidine at lower dosages. Moderate or higher dosages can sometimes unwillingly turn very confusing and dysphoric without any apparent cause.

Diphenidine is sold for research purposes only and is not be utilized for any other purposes.