A new study conducted by the Center for the Study of Psychopharmacology and Drug Addiction (PARC) found that MDMA users have more emotional empathy than other drug users who mainly use substances such as cocaine, cannabis and ketamine.
Over the last few years, scientists have made numerous breakthroughs that have shown us the potential benefit of MDMA for treating mental problems such as PTSD and alcoholism. Between drug delivery of the octopus to investigate the origin of social behavior and verify its ability to help people overcome betrayal and build trust, the potential health benefits of this illegal drug on the part of the party are becoming increasingly – clear with each passage of the study. The recent set of drug studies is geared to exploring the "long-term impact of recreational use of MDMA on these basic social processes." Sixty drug users participated in the study: 25 of whom received MDMA once a month, 1
These results contradict the questionable ones, which were moderate, Long-term use of MDMA may cause increased social anxiety – a very appropriate finding for its therapeutic purposes. This means that those who suffer from different mental disorders can use the medication moderately for treatment over extended periods of time without adversely affecting their feelings of social anxiety. It is important to note, however, that there is still no evidence that MDMA increases the emotional and cognitive empathy of people over time. It is entirely possible for the individuals who participated in this study to be attracted to MDMA because they are naturally more empathetic and willing to seek a generic effect of the drug. To properly test the long-term effects of MDMA and how it increases empathy over time, a new study will need to test its subjects before they start using the drug regularly for an extended period of time.
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Learn more about how MDMA first reached the UK in 1988 here
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