Thinking of Rapid Detox?
Evolving from the 1980s’ techno and garage house forms of music, rave music has received much recognition worldwide. Pulsating beats, amplified deep bass sound, laser light shows, projected colored images and visual effects have been quite popular in rave parties. Over the past decade, the rave culture has thrived from a small subculture to highly commercialized events. As a result, the practice of large-scale club drug use has magnified and negatively affected teenagers and young adults at a substantial level. In fact, these rave parties and festivals have become a flourishing ground for drug sale and purchase among traders and users.
While magnificent music and light shows are some of the essential attributes of rave parties, retaining high energy and alertness to fit in such an environment is also a necessity for most teenagers and adolescents attending such parties. These parties have now turned into events with exorbitant fees, extensive drug use, open sexual activity, overcrowded places, etc. Given so many activities in the store, club owners and illegal drug traders hoodwink young partygoers into using 3,4-methylenedioxymethamphetamine (MDMA) to fight fatigue.
Typically, MDMA, a stimulant and psychedelic drug, produces an energizing effect, as well as distortions in time and perception. Known as one of the club drugs, this drug is wrongly believed to be not harmful when used responsibly.
With the popularity of drugs like MDMA , ketamine, gamma-hydroxybutyrate (GHB), Rohypnol and lysergic acid diethylamide (LSD) in rave parties, there has been an incredible increase in the number of drug overdoses and emergency room (ER) visits in recent times.
According to reports of the Drug Abuse Warning Network (DAWN), MDMA and gamma hydroxybutyrate (GHB) are often found to be associated with an increase in the emergency department (ED) visit and crimes like drug-facilitated rapes.
The extensive use of such drugs by teenagers and young adults has opened the doors to use other illicit and highly addictive drugs. In fact, teenagers who abuse these drugs were also found to be abusing Asian methamphetamine tablets (aka yaba).
Due to limited availability of MDMA at rave parties, many turn to illegal approaches to obtain the drug. Moreover, elevated levels of anxiety, impulsiveness, aggression, sleep disturbances, poor appetite, etc. have been observed among the regular MDMA users.
Many club owners, organizers and promoters promote the use of drugs like MDMA. In order to manage the repercussions of MDMA on the partygoers, they even provide bottled water and sports drinks to manage hyperthermia and dehydration, pacifiers to prevent involuntary teeth clenching, menthol nasal inhalers, etc. They also provide chemical lights and neon glow sticks to intensify the effects of the drug.
For most users, drugs like MDMA help them to dance all night, get into the music, witness self-insight, forget their miseries, help in socializing and surge a euphoric high. Subsequently, youngsters often develop an affinity for MDMA due to the enhanced social experiences witnessed after consuming the drug. They are also convinced that the drug helps them in coping with their personal problems.
One can experience dependence on drugs not only from a pharmacological context of the drug but also from the direction of set and setting. While set denotes the attitude of the user with regard to the drug, setting refers to the physical and social environment in which the use of drugs takes place.
For partygoers, MDMA is an instant positive enhancer of their mood and an energizer that embellishes everything by magnifying the effect. The sheer feel of people, music, light and surroundings seems to be more pleasant and beautiful. However, abusing any kind of mind-altering drug can lead to serious consequences. Therefore, it is essential to stay away from such drugs and seek treatment before it’s too late.
At the Colorado Detox Helpline, we are willing to provide you all the assistance you need to get over your addiction and begin the journey to sobriety. For more information on the state-of-the-art drug detoxification treatment centers in Colorado, call our 24/7 helpline at 866-730-5807. You can even chat online with one of our representatives for further assistance.
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