Quaalude pills | Methaqualone Mandrax 300 mg | Good Quality

$380.00

Quaalude pills | Methaqualone Mandrax 300 mg , or brand name Quaalude, is a central nervous system depressant that acts as a sedative and hypnotic. Hypnotics are drugs that induce sleep.

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What are Quaalude pills | Methaqualone Mandrax 300 mg?

Quaaludes (methaqualone) are a synthetic, barbiturate-like, central nervous system depressant and a popular recreational drug in the U.S. from the 1960s until the 1980s, when its use was made illegal by the Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA). The active ingredient, methaqualone, is an anxiolytic (lowers anxiety) and a sedative-hypnotic drug that leads to a state of drowsiness. Quaalude pills | Mandrax 300 mg.

These drugs, imprinted with the number “714” on the tablet, were initially introduced as a safe barbiturate substitute to help induce sleep, but were later shown to have addiction and withdrawal symptoms similar to other prescription barbiturates. Quaalude pills | Mandrax 300 mg.

Quaaludes are rarely encountered on the streets in the U.S. today, but are occasionally confiscated coming across the border.

Mandrax is a sedative and hypnotic medication. It was sold under the brand names Mandrax and Sopor among others, which contained 300 mg of methaqualone, and sold as a combination drug under the brand name Mandrax which contained 250 mg methaqualone and 25 mg diphenhydramine within the same tablet, mostly in Europe. Commercial production of methaqualone was halted in the mid 1980s due to widespread abuse and addictiveness. It is a member of the quinazolinone class. Quaalude pills | Mandrax 300 mg.

The sedative–hypnotic activity of methaqualone was first noted in 1955. In 1962, methaqualone was patented in the United States by Wallace and Tiernan. Its use peaked in the early 1970s for the treatment of insomnia, and as a sedative and muscle relaxant. Quaalude pills

Methaqualone became increasingly popular as a recreational drug and club drug in the late 1960s and 1970s, known variously as “ludes” or “disco biscuits” due to its widespread use during the popularity of disco in the 1970s, or “sopers” (also “soaps”) in the United States and “mandrakes” and “mandies” in the United Kingdom, Australia and New Zealand. The substance was sold both as a free base and as salt (hydrochloride). Quaalude pills

Uses of Quaalude pills | Methaqualone Mandrax 300 mg

In 1972, Quaaludes were one of the most frequently prescribed sedatives in United States.

In prescribed doses, Quaaludes promotes relaxation, sleepiness and sometimes a feeling of euphoria (happiness, calmness). It causes a drop in blood pressure and slows the pulse rate. These properties are the reason why it was initially thought to be a useful sedative and anxiolytic. Quaalude pills | Methaqualone Mandrax 300 mg.

It became a recreational drug due to its euphoric (“high”) effect. Quaaludes were a popular drug of abuse during much of the 1970s, even though both the US and Britain tightened control around their use and dispensing. Quaalude pills

Medical use

Methaqualone is a sedative that increases the activity of the GABA receptors in the brain and nervous system, similarly to benzodiazepines and barbiturates. When GABA activity is increased, blood pressure drops and breathing and pulse rates slow, leading to a state of deep relaxation. These properties explain why methaqualone was originally mainly prescribed for insomnia. 

Methaqualone was not recommended for use while pregnant and is in pregnancy category D.

Quaaludes dosage

When it was a legal medication, methaqualone was available in tablet and capsule form and came in different strengths.

  • Oral methaqualone dosages ranged from 75 to 150 mg for light sedation.
  • A commonly prescribed dose was 300 mg. Up to 600 mg was used for strong sedation.
  • Tolerance develops rapidly and some users may take up to 2000 mg daily to achieve the same effects.
  • Onset of action is approximately 30 minutes after taking methaqualone and duration of action is between 5 to 8 hours.

Overdose

An overdose can lead to nervous system shutdown, coma and death.[4] Additional effects are deliriumconvulsionshypertoniahyperreflexiavomitingkidney failure, coma, and death through cardiac or respiratory arrest. It resembles barbiturate poisoning, but with increased motor difficulties and a lower incidence of cardiac or respiratory depression. The standard single tablet adult dose of Quaalude brand of methaqualone was 300 mg when made by Lemmon. A dose of 8000 mg is lethal and a dose as little as 200 mg could induce a coma if taken with an alcoholic beverage

Quaaludes are a central nervous system (CNS) depressant.

The range of dangerous doses vary widely. Because these drugs are made in illegal labs, the strength and contents of the actual product may not be known, putting the user at even higher risk.

Taking doses of over 300 mg can be dangerous for first-time users. Quaalude doses of about 8,000 mg per day can be fatal, but depend upon the state of the user’s tolerance.

Death can result at much lower doses if Quaaludes are taken with alcohol (ethanol), which is also a central nervous system depressant. “Luding out” where Quaaludes were taken with wine, became a popular college pastime in the 70’s.

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