If you're worried about getting it as close to exact as possible, try dissolving your teaspoon full (3000mg) in a little water, then pour this evenly into 3 glasses. Each one should contain close to 1000mg.
It will replace your dopamine levels if your body is low on L-tyrosine. It will AID in improving your "speed experience" but the best thing to do is have a break. There is no miracle cure if you have over done it.
Yeah well i dont think i've over done it, i only have a speed or meth once every weekend or sometimes once every 2 weeks...... but i have been having it on and off for a few years, ive only just started having it every weekend or every 2 weeks these last few 6months...
Just had my first dose of the powder... it says to have upto 3mg three times a day....... i just had half a tea spoon (approx 1.5mg) I guess there is no such thing as having to much? (within reason offcourse)
There is a lot more to tolerance than simply being low in one amino acid. Things like receptor sequestration, enzyme density-availability, metabolism changes and a myriad of other physiological conditions all add up to the body's attempts to counter the effect of a drug like meth. The body likes to keep things at a certain balanced level (homeostasis**). Push it too far and it will resist next time.
With amphetamine and meth, the developed tolerance can take years to reduce. Some might argue that this implies there is are permanent changes occurring. Perhaps there are, I'm not going to argue that either way, but I will say that I agree with Fry-d- completely. L-tyrosine is no quick fix. The dopaminergic system is considerably more robust than the serotonin system, and as such, dopamine levels are normally restored much more quickly when depleted than serotonin. So while dopamine may return to normal levels relatively quickly after using is stopped, other physiological conditions persist, some of which are associated with the "hangover" effect.
** Definition according to websters-online-dictionary
Homeostasis: Metabolic equilibrium actively maintained by several complex biological mechanisms that operate via the autonomic nervous system to offset disrupting changes.
As can be seen. Under normal circumstances, the body should have little trouble in producing tyrosine if dietary sources are low. Whereas phenylalanine is regarded as an indispensable amino acid, tyrosine is not.
Thanks Velocidex. I did say under normal circumstances, although I guess it's still worth mentioning as according to e-medicine, phenylketonuria isn't that rare. In the US it's stated at being around 1 in 15,000 births, a figure that is roughly the same for Australia, but in Turkey the incidence is ~ 1 in 2600 births!!
For those who don't know what this condition is, and before others decide that they have the condition, read about it here