TripSit Mobile App Released

unnamedTripSit is pleased to announce the release of our free mobile app, which is now available on the Android Marketplace. The TripSit mobile app connects mobile users with TripSit’s harm reduction resources through a handy and intuitive interface.

TripSit collects relevant and easily digestible data on most recreational drugs, including dosage guidelines and interactions with other substances, and publishes it online for free use, while continuously reviewing it to make sure it is up to date with the most recent scientific and anecdotal research. Our app pulls data directly from our database, and provides users with an easy interface to access this information from a mobile device. Users can look up important drug information using our factsheets, search our Wiki, visualise drug combinations from our combo chart or connect to our live chat to receive help from the TripSit team directly.

Get it on Google PlayWe hope this application will be helpful, and that it will connect users with the harm reduction information they need while out and about. This is a first release, and we encourage users to send feedback or report any issues to the TripSit team – you can find out how to do this by choosing the ‘Contact’ item on the app menu, or simply send an email to feedback [at] tripsit.me

Please note that, as with all TripSit resources, the information is presented is for educational purposes only, and cannot include everything required to make informed decisions regarding drug use; all drugs affect every user differently. Dosage and combination data is provided as a general guideline, not as a recommendation and not as medical advice. If you believe you are in need of medical aid, then seek medical attention immediately. TripSit does not endorse drug use, and while our team makes a best effort to provide accurate information, we do not claim that it is 100% correct. Always do your research and be safe.

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New Tripsit.me Website

stars_postTripSit is pleased to announce the release of its new website, with a new branding and design. Hopefully this makes the user experience superior and our content easier to access and read. Using this platform we hope to continue providing quality content about drug and harm-reduction related issues.

All of our previous posts have been imported into the new website and will remain accessible, even preserving the URLs they had previously, so external links will not be broken.

We are happy to hear feedback about any aspect of our services, be it the content or design. If you have any suggestions, feedback or ideas, then feel free to leave a comment on one of our posts, use the Contact page or send an email to feedback [AT] tripsit.me .

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The Dexterous World of DXM

396px-RomilaradDextromethorphan (DXM) is a dissociative and hallucinogenic drug which is commonly found in cough medicine; its widespread reputation among popular culture and in some sections of drug culture is that it is a drug of convenience, used only by teenagers without access to illicit drugs, taking advantage of their ability to purchase it over the counter in a pharmacy or order it online. However, among some sects, DXM is respected as a powerful and complex psychedelic which can produce experiences wholly different yet similar in worth and intensity as the more traditional hallucinogens. Continue reading The Dexterous World of DXM

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Introduction to Plugging

Rekord-SpritzeProfessional and recreational drug users alike utilise a number of different routes of administration when ingesting their drugs, which allows them to affect certain variables of a drug’s resulting experience: things like the bioavailability (how much of a drug will be absorbed), onset, duration and dose required. This is often a trade-off, as different ROAs come with different advantages and disadvantages; 2c-b for example has quite an unpredictable onset time taken orally, while nasally the onset is very predictable at the cost of being legendarily painful.

One route of administration which is gaining popularity in the modern drug scene, but remains with some stigma and a lot of misinformation, is that of rectal administration or “plugging” – medically this can take a few forms, though in the context of recreational drug use this is usually the insertion of a drug solution into the rectal cavity, where the mucous membrane will allow blood vessels to absorb the drug directly – also known as an enema. Continue reading Introduction to Plugging

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Risks of Combining Depressants

Depressants (including alcohol, opioids, benzodiazepines, dissociatives and others) are the most widely used class of recreational drug in the world. Yet, despite and perhaps due to their relative ubiquity, their dangers are often not well known and respected by users. As a result of this, depressants and combinations of depressants are the most common cause of drug-related deaths.[1][2][4][6] Here we discuss the dangers of depressant use, and explain why they are heavily compounded when used in combination with each other, and thus why such mixes should almost always be avoided. Continue reading Risks of Combining Depressants

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