Notes found in the Canadian rescheduling legislation of 2003. I was not aware of any associated deaths.Etryptamine (alpha-ethyltryptamine) - This substance is listed in Schedule I of the 1971 Convention. Etryptamine is a substance with amphetamine-like and hallucinogenic properties with no current recognized therapeutic use. In the early 60's, etryptamine was marketed in the United States as an antidepressant. In recent years, there has been isolated reports of its association with the death of drug abusers in a few countries, including the United States. Etryptamine was listed in Schedule F to the FDR. It is being added to Schedule III to the Controlled Drugs and Substances Act and to the Schedule to Part J of the FDR and removed from Schedule F to the FDR.
nuke said:Notes found in the Canadian rescheduling legislation of 2003. I was not aware of any associated deaths.
If the former is so, the latter probably isn't. If I remember correctly, Methylone is more dopaminergic and less serotonergic than MDMA.Could I have a stab in the dark and say that AET is a strong serotonin releaser and pretty weak on the dopamine front hence the lack of that unique MDMA euphoria? It sounds less similar to MDMA than AMT does, would you agree?
Oh and another idea to ponder at...... Could AET be likened to Methylone, more so than MDMA?
Thought so, I remembered reading that somewhere. Personally, I find it hard to distinguish Methylone and MDMA, experientially (although I took them mostly at different times in my life, so memory may not be reliable); but when a friend with a history of cocaine use tried Methylone, his first reaction to the effects was 'wow, this is like pilly coke, or cokey pills', and his second was 'can I have some more?'.Yes it is