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Monday, October 22, 2012

Scopolamine: Devils Breath Steals Your Soul

The following details one of the most dangerous drugs in the world and how it is being used in prescription drugging:


"Devil's Breath is the drug that goes by the name of Scopolamine. It is an extremely dangerous drug and in fact, one of the most dangerous drugs in this world. The way it works is by erasing person's memory completely and they can't remember anything that happened after they consumed it. On the streets of Colombia [especially Bogota], if you were to ask for the drug Scopolamine by the name of Devil's Breath you will be able to procure it easily. This drug gets its name because it takes only one breath to become possessed by it. It comes from a tree called Borrachero that is found in South America. The drug has such a potent impact on one's memory that one does not know what is happening around them. When person is under its influence they became mental slaves that listen all orders. This has resulted in heinous crime being caused in the form of rapes, murders, slavery and what not. In fact, some of the stories that are linked with this drug are that people have actually donated their organs or given access to a complete stranger to their bank accounts under its influence (1)."


1 in 3 kidnappings in the world happen in Columbia. 
Scopolamine flowers on trees wildly there.
It does not need to be processed to be potent.
You can be drugged from the seeds.

"The Devil's Breath steals your soul."

"ScopeDex" (Scopolamine + Dexedrine), sometimes taken by astronauts and those in training to prevent nausea and vomiting in altered gravity environments (for instance, on "vomit comet" flights). When I flew on an inaugural Zero-G flight for press and celebs a few years ago, ScopeDex was recommended as one way to avoid puking during the flight. I didn't take it, because anything that comes from jimson weed (and other datura relatives) has gotta be evil in my book. But others who've done zero gravity flights (with NASA and otherwise) teased me for passing it up, and joked that scopedex was like a "legal speedball," not to be missed. Scopolamine recently popped up in the news as a treatment for bipolar disorder and depression: Link. The drug also has history as a sort of truth serum administered in interrogation environments -- it was used by the CIA in the 1960s, during the MKULTRA program. Woohoo, good times! (2)." 

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