ibogaine


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ibogaine

[ə′bō·gə‚ēn]
(organic chemistry)
C26H32O2N2 An alkaloid isolated from the stems and leaves of the shrub Tabernanthe iboga, crystallizing from absolute ethanol as prismatic needles, melting at 152-153°C, soluble in ethanol, ether, and chloroform; used in medicine.
References in periodicals archive ?
Unlike Clear Sky Recovery, many dishonest and self-styled Ibogaine clinics administer the drug in unsafe settings.
Ibogaine may go some way to restore order in our prisons.
It's important to recognize that whether it's drinking coffee in Seattle, smoking hookah in Istanbul, sipping sake in Tokyo, or eating ibogaine in the jungles of Cameroon, drug use is something that is deeply ingrained in the cultural traditions of humanity.
Degeneration of Purkinje cells in parasagittal zones of the cerebellar vermis after treatment with ibogaine or harmaline.
Noncompetitive functional inhibition at diverse, human nicotinic acetylcholine receptor subtypes by bupropion, phencyclidine, and ibogaine.
com, Mueller, 33, will reportedly undertake an intensive seven-day treatment plan that includes a drug called Ibogaine meant to help her kick her habit for good, reports the Daily Mail.
Theory chapters address drug use, passion, and art; the disease concept; medical consequences; dual diagnosis; suicide; ibogaine therapy; drugs that enhance wellbeing, performance, and creativity; and other topics.
I had to watch a documentary called Ibogaine about a drug they use in Africa for addiction therapy.
It inhibited muscular fatigue in both in vitro and in vivo studies, similar to the activity of ibogaine (97).
A subculture of advocates who say the hallucinogen ibogaine alleviates addiction to opiates has welled up from New York City and spread to small clinics and informal treatment networks across the globe.
The list runs from aboideau to zoonomia, and includes terms such as azotemia, banlieue, etouffee, ibogaine, mazaedia, oceanaut, pahoehoe, retiarii, thiourea and uxorious.