Can Listening to New Audio Drug Get You High?

by Tanya Thomas on  November 30, 2010 at 11:10 AM General Health News   - G J E 4
A web site has claimed that users of a new audio drug can achieve an altered state just by listening to a few beats.

The player, called an I-Doser, is a binaural beat generator that produces sounds that have been named after drugs like crack and crystal meth.
 Can Listening to New Audio Drug Get You High?
Can Listening to New Audio Drug Get You High?

Those listening to Marijuana are told the rhythm could ultimately lead to the high users experience when they smoke marijuana.

According to its creator, I-Dosing is when two sounds with slightly different frequencies combine to create a phantom sound.

"It definitely could be compared to a white noise or like a tv ehhh," Action News quoted listener Lanessa Bowyer as saying.

"It's not making me high or anything it's just annoying," Brook Burking stated.

I-Doser's creator was asked what he would say to sceptics who say the simulations can't result in drug like effects. He said those doubting the effect of the beats should read one of the thousands of positive user experiences online.

The cost is about 3 dollars a dose and experts caution using anything that could be seen as a gateway into harder drugs.

Source: ANI

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I've used binaural and isochronic beats for months, they don't get you high. They help influence your brainwave frequencies. This is useful if you are already prepared to relax/meditate/dream. I find transitions to the low delta state useful for falling asleep quick. For full info [where I learned of them last year] on using these beats a google search works, or see wikipedia or the Binaural Beatbox (, (which is also a vendor of these products). I find that drowning out these beats with other music makes them ineffectual. Your mind has to percieve the beat, in order for them to influence the operating frequency of your brain.
JT111 Monday, December 27, 2010

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