Basically there are two important rules when dealing with pharmies.
1) DO NOT take any thing that someone still needs without permission, if someone still needs it for a medical reason and you just want to have fun theres an obvious priority.
2) RESEARCH: There are only a few types of pills that are fun, namely painkillers (morphine percocets, vicodin, oxycontin), muscle relaxants, anxienty/stress pills like xanax and valium, and some people like adderall and ritalin. Alot of pills are for things like blood pressure, headaches, all kinds of things and don't have any recreational value.
Another reason to research is some pills people may have tolerances, and its important to know what it can interact with so your safe. For example someone maybe on a long term oxycontin regimine and takes 160mg every 12 hours, but someone with no or even medium tolerance would die from, eventually you just stop breathing complete respitory failure. So just be safe and be smart.
very well said man.
try those pills if you want man, but it doesn't seem like a very fun drug to get fucked up on. heres some info....
When a significant amount of anticholinergic is taken into the body, a toxidrome known as acute anticholinergic syndrome may result. This may happen accidentally or intentionally as a form of recreational drug use. This class of drug is usually considered the least "fun" by experienced drug users. Because most users do not enjoy the experience, they don't use it again, or very rarely. Risk of addiction is low in the anticholinergic class. Effects are usually more pronounced in the elderly, due to the decrease of acetylcholine production associated with age.
Possible effects of anticholinergics include:
Ataxia; loss of coordination
Decreased mucus production in the nose and throat; consequent dry, sore throat
Xerostomia or dry mouth
Cessation of perspiration; consequent increased thermal dissipation through the skin leading to hot, red skin
Increased body temperature
Pupil dilation (mydriasis); consequent sensitivity to bright light (photophobia)
Loss of accommodation (loss of focusing ability, blurred vision — cycloplegia)
Double vision (diplopia)
Increased heart rate (tachycardia)
Diminished bowel movement, sometimes ileus
Increased intraocular pressure, dangerous for people with narrow-angle glaucoma