mushroom poisoning

(redirected from Hallucinogenic effect)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Words related to mushroom poisoning

toxic condition caused by eating certain species of mushrooms (especially Amanita species)

References in periodicals archive ?
There are around 12 different varieties of magic mushrooms that grow wild throughout the UK in autumn, and they have a powerful hallucinogenic effect, similar to LSD.
Glow sticks, which heightens the hallucinogenic effect of ecstasy, was also sold.
Redmon says she noticed her memory fading, her words slowing, her brain clouding after abusing the drug a few times for its hallucinogenic effect.
But it is toxic to them and also has a hallucinogenic effect.
The combination of the caffeine and ecstasy creates a super high which gives a hallucinogenic effect.
Hallucinogenic 'They are eaten raw or dried out and produce a hallucinogenic effect similar to LSD.
Anyone who has used cannabis and had a bad reaction will recall paranoia and tell of its hallucinogenic effect.
Gardai warned the current batch of the drug - seized in at least eight Dublin clubs - was particularly potent, the hallucinogenic effect of the drug is stronger and dehydration more likely.
When crops were poor, Saxons used ingredients like poppies and hemp, which were often ground up to produce a medieval hash brownie called "crazy bread" which had a hallucinogenic effect.
Ayahuasca is a brew made from the banisteriopsis caapi vine, known for its divinatory, hallucinogenic effects and is traditionally consumed by Amazonian Peruvians.
6) The herb produces mild hallucinogenic effects in some users and has been in the news, with both lawmakers and media weighing in on the legality of this compound.
The synthetic drug mimics the hallucinogenic effects of LSD and was freely available on the internet until it was banned by the authorities last month.
The Drug Enforcement Administration claims that "smiles" causes hallucinogenic effects, reports the LA Times.
It is popular with clubbers because of its hallucinogenic effects, the Daily Mail reported.
WHITE Columbia: a powder, containing ethcathinone, a derivative of stimulant drugs called cathinones, some of which were banned last May RAZ: a powder, containing lignocaine, a local anaesthetic often used as a cocaine substitute ENERGY: a capsule, containing dimethylamylamine (DMAA), a stimulant replacing banned BZP ENTROPY: a capsule, containing glaucine, a relaxant with hallucinogenic effects GO-E: comes in tablet forms and contains DMAA and other substances STAR Dust: a powder, containing fluorotropacocaine, a cocaine substitute and local anaesthetic, and SN*BERRY: a powder, containing caffeine.