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During the first half-hour you may feel dizziness and problems with the coordination. The mouth runs dry, the skin reddens and heats up; the pulse rate escalates, the breathing could be labored. The vision worsens; the pupils get very wide, which makes it very difficult to focus on a certain object and you can’t measure the distance correctly. First the person feels sleepy, which may lead to a stupor, but very soon, as the psychosis develops more and more, this sleepiness disappears. It is replaces by another different state, in which the user looks awake but he is actually totally inadequate.
About an hour after the intoxication has taken place, serious changes appear in the senses – the colors look brighter, the lines look sharper etc. There may be some imaginable simple geometric shapes, but these are not obscure and well-composed pictures, relevant to LSD. There are also illusions of movement of objects – their surface seems to be curving. Gradually the objects take shape of animals, for example the stick looks like a snake, the table – like a big etc. In higher doses there may be real hallucinations; on the wall or simply in the air faces of real people or their whole figures appear. It is interesting to know that the big animals – bears, crocodiles, etc., which the person sees at the peak of the psychosis, as it passes away, they are replaced with rats and mice, then spiders and ants until they turn into nothing more than small stains on floor. The hallucinations, which have pigmy character, are very likely to occur in a small, closed space. An illusion that is very typical is one, in which the skin of the person himself as well as of the others around him turns more yellow than usual or as red as blood.
At the peak-point of the delirium the sense for time and space is totally destroyed – most often there is an inability to differentiate reality from fantasy and inability to remember the own identity. The “poisoned” communicate mainly with their subconscious. Illusions and hallucinations cover all senses – people repulse things from themselves, talk to someone, move invisible objects and so on. There are drastic changes in the mood – from fear to euphoria and megalomania, but the main features are confusion and depression; the “poisoned” get wayward and mistrustful or vicious and aggressive. The thoughts run very difficult and sometimes they do not run at all; the user has lost his ability to perform elemental logical actions. The speech is unclear and very slow; the reasoning is not consecutive and illogical and the movements can be categorized only as chaotic.
The doses, in which “parkizan” is used, are relatively low, which means that the person who used it has some contact with the real world. Very seldom it is used as a hallucinogen; combined with alcohol, it may have some very dangerous consequences. Despite this fact it is a commonly accepted medicine against the Parkinson disease and therefore it is very hard to talk about its negative effects. In spite of this, according to the collected data, those, who have been taking it for a long time as a relief from the disease, develop a tolerance towards its effect. Due to this fact many also think that the frequent usage of “parkizan” in high doses can also have the same effect.