A friend or a loved one is using ecstasy too often and too much? So much so that it’s starting to influence other aspects of their life and is worrying you. Discover here what you can do about it.
Recreational ecstasy use over the long-term may lead to lasting brain damage and bring on other physical and psychological health risks. More about the long term effects of ecstasy (MDMA), here.
Many regular Molly users require addiction treatment to counteract the numerous physical and psychological effects of the drug. In this infographic, explore the details about who seeks/needs ecstasy (MDMA, Molly) addiction treatment in the U.S.
Are you a regular user of ecstasy (MDMA)? Then, you may be at risk of developing an addictive need for the drug. More here on how ecstasy addiction is formed and how you can avoid it.
The typical Molly (ecstasy) user in the U.S. is a Non-Hispanic White male, who’s an employed college graduate, lives in a large metro area, and has an annual family income under $40,000. Find out more statistics in this infographic.
It can take between 2-4 days for the body rid itself of ecstasy toxins. However, the time it takes for post-acute withdrawal symptoms to subside is variable. More ecstasy detox timeline info here.
Ecstasy can pull us out of the present and propel us into a fantasy world where everyone is happy and connected. But what can you do when the drug no longer works? Three (3) practical suggestions for coming back to reality in relationships here.
Is it possible to become physically dependent on ecstasy (MDMA)? Yes. You can become physically dependent on MDMA. We review physical dependence on ecstasy in this article. More here.
People take ecstasy mainly to connect with others. How does it work in the brain and when do patterns of use start historically? A brief review here.
How does ecstasy affect the brain, body, and organs? A brief review of the effects of ecstasy on the body system here.