Buy 3-Hydroxyphencyclidine online – 3-Hydroxyphencyclidine (commonly known as 3-HO-PCP) is a novel dissociative substance of the aryl cyclohexylamine class that produces potent dissociative, hallucinogenic and euphoric effects when administered.
3-HO-PCP was first synthesized in 1978 to investigate the structure-activity relationship of phencyclidine (PCP) derivatives. It was further explored alongside PCP in the 1980s, where it was discovered to possess μ-opioid agonist activity in animal models.
It is unknown whether the studied opioid properties in animal models applies to humans, with some early reports suggesting that it does not. Buy 3-Hydroxyphencyclidine online
There are also reports that suggest this compound may produce more physical side effects such as muscle soreness and flu-like symptoms during or shortly after administration. This suggests it may be uniquely more dangerous or toxic than related dissociative, particularly at higher.
Buy 3-Hydroxyphencyclidine online Chemistry
3-HO-PCP, or 3-hydroxyphencyclidine, is a synthetic dissociative of the aryl cyclohexylamine class.
One of these rings is a piperidine ring, a nitrogenous six member ring, bonded at its nitrogen group. The other ring is an aromatic phenyl ring, substituted at R3 with a hydroxy group.
3-HO-PCP is a structural analog of PCP and a homolog 3-MeO-PCP.
3-HO-PCP is an arylcyclohexylamine. Close analogues of 3-HO-PCP include PCP, 3-MeO-PCP, 4-MeO-PCP, 3-MeO-PCMo, and somewhat more distantly ketamine, methoxyketamine, 3-MeO-PCE, methoxetamine and 4-(dimethylamino)-4-(p-tolyl)cyclohexanone.
What is 3-Hydroxyphencyclidine used for?
Effects of 3-Hydroxyphencyclidine.
- Stimulation & Sedation
- Perception of bodily lightness
- Restless legs
- Spontaneous physical sensations
- Tactile enhancement and Tactile suppression – At lower dosages, this compound tends to induce tactile enhancements. At higher dosages, this enhancement shifts towards tactile suppressions and anesthesia.
- Pain relief – This substance can produce distinct nerve-signal blocking anesthetic effects typically fit for surgical settings, but only in the stronger to heavier dose ranges.
- Motor control loss