Dimethyltryptamine (DMT ) is a substituted tryptamine that occurs in many plants and animals, including human beings, and which is both a derivative and a structural analog of tryptamine. It is used as a recreational psychedelic drug and prepared by various cultures for ritual purposes as an entheogen
USES OF DMT
Psychedelics gained notoriety as recreational drugs, but they are now part of a new paradigm in treating mental health disorders, when used with psychotherapy. Small Pharma is the first company to conduct clinical trials to treat depression with the psychedelic N,N-dimethyltryptamine (DMT).
How does it make you feel?
DMT is known for giving users a very intense ‘trip’ – the name given to the experience of taking psychedelic drugs.
The world appears very distorted when you trip on DMT: colours, sounds, objects and even time can seem very strange, and some people experience out-of-body experiences.
see and hear things that aren’t there (hallucinate), which might be a good or bad experience
feel like time and movement is speeding up or slowing down
feel like colours and sounds are distorted, this is sometimes called ‘visuals’
have double vision
feel like you’re having an out-of-body experience
How does it make people behave?
As with any hallucinogenic drug, people can react unpredictably when they’re on it.
Some users have reported feeling like they’re going through a near death experience, and become very quiet and inward-looking as a result.
Some people report not being to move while they’re on DMT.
Drinking DMT as ayahuasca can result in nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea. Smoked DMT often causes coughing fits and has a rather unpleasant taste. According to surveys of users, frightening experiences during intoxication up to a horror trip are the most common negative consequences of use.  As with other hallucinogenic drugs, the effect is not only a consequence of the dosage of the substance, but also depends on one’s own condition and the context, i.e. the environment and the people involved