Coming Soon

Your Guide to
LSD-Assisted Therapy

Join our newsletter for updates on LSD studies, microdosing research, and to better understand LSD’s potential benefits and therapeutic uses

Get In Touch

DISCLAIMER/Harm Reduction: Lysergic acid diethylamide (LSD) is a controlled substance, which is illegal in most jurisdictions. This site and its contents are for informational purposes only and are focused on the potential future of legal, licensed, clinical therapy, and in no way is intended to recommend or direct towards current use or obtaining illicit substances. Please read our full disclaimer.

It is important to understand that using any street-bought LSD or acid will not result in successful depression, anxiety, addiction or treatment of other mental illnesses because the LSD therapy producing promising results in clinical trials is used along with specific, carefully crafted psychotherapy in a safe, controlled environment. Furthermore, LSD purchased illicitly does not specify the precise amounts of lysergic acid diethylamide, and may be adulterated with other, possibly harmful substances, making it impossible to dose properly for LSD treatment or any kind of therapeutic purpose.

While there is no known lethal dose of acid, taking too much LSD may cause agitation, “flashbacks”, respiratory distress, and has the potential to exacerbate certain mental illnesses in some cases. At this time, and until medical use is legalized, anyone interested in LSD-assisted therapy should focus solely on educating themselves through credible publications and scientific journals, and may inquire about potential legal clinical trials

Always consult with a licensed physician before beginning any therapy protocol, and be sure to know your jurisdiction's laws and regulations concerning such protocols.

LSD Therapy or Microdosing

Some of the Conditions that May Be Treated


Reported Increases in Wellbeing and Performance


What is LSD?

Is it the same as Acid, Lucy, Tabs, Doses or L?

  • The meaning of the acronym LSD is lysergic acid diethylamide, which is a powerful psychedelic drug derived from ergot fungus that grows on rye. It was originally synthesized by Swiss scientist Albert Hofmann in Basel, Switzerland in 1938.
  • Effects typically include intensified thoughts, emotions, and sensory perception. At sufficiently high dosages LSD manifests primarily visual, as well as auditory, hallucinations.
  • LSD is commonly called acid, and less commonly referred to by other names such as Lucy, tabs, doses, L, or blotter.

LSD Therapy Research

  • After its synthesis in 1938, more than 1,000 academic research papers were published detailing the study of lysergic acid diethylamide for a large variety of potential uses. Unfortunately, following the counterculture backlash of the 60’s, the federal government added it to the Schedule 1 controlled substances list, making further research nearly impossible.
  • However, the future looks increasingly bright. In the past decade there has been a significant resurgence of interest, funding for research, and meaningful studies and clinical trials under way. Recently, MAPS (Multidisciplinary Association for Psychedelic Studies) has completed the first double-blind, placebo-controlled study of the therapeutic use of LSD in human beings since the early 1970s. They recorded positive trends in the reduction of anxiety following just two LSD-assisted psychotherapy sessions. Additionally, the results indicate that LSD-assisted psychotherapy can be safely administered in these subjects, and justify further research.

Reported Benefits of Microdosing LSD

Potential for reduction in the frequency and intensity of undesirable states, often related to mental illness or disorders, including:

  • Addiction / Alcohol Use Disorder
  • ADD / ADHD
  • Anxiety
  • Depression
  • Mood disorders
  • Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)

Potential for increase in the frequency and intensity of desirable states and outcomes, including:

  • Athletic Coordination
  • Clarity
  • Creativity
  • Energy
  • Flow State
  • Focus
  • Empathy and Improved Relationships
  • Leadership Performance

Clinical Study Roadmap

LSD studies are in-progress or upcoming, relating to treatment for the following diseases, conditions, or symptoms:

  • Autism spectrum disorders and social anxiety disorders
  • Cluster headaches, migraines
  • Major depression
  • Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD)
  • Pain management
  • Neurodegenerative disease
  • Alzheimer's disease