Clonazolam - what to expect during research
Clonazolam is a benzodiazepine research chemical that was first synthesized in the 1970s.
It is a very potent research chemical, with many reported effects of blackouts, inappropriate behaviour, and unexpected unconsciousness. It has gained a reputation for being way too potent, but any top researcher would build up the dosages to suit. Too many inexperienced researchers make the mistake of administering too higher dosage, to start with. Different research subjects will have different reactions to each other. We advise a slow route to be the best option here.
Positive effects of Clonazolam can be;
- anxiety reduction
- mood lifts
- muscle relaxation
- increased talkativeness
Negative effects of Clonazolam can be;
- impaired coordination
- cognitive impairment
Benzodiazepines generally share the same set of effects, but due to the differences between chemicals, the strength of each effect vary greatly. One benzo might be best for mood lifts while another is better for muscle relaxation.
Some of the key properties found in the benzodiazepine class of research chemicals, have been used to treat insomnia, anxiety, panic attacks and muscle spasms. Due to the nature of research chemicals, there is no official, published research on its treatment for any of those conditions. If you have visited Gr8 Research Chemicals seeking treatment for any ailment, please seek medical advice.
Research experiences of clonazepam are generally very positive. It has become one of the favourite benzodiazepines of our client base, but we have also been told it is too potent.
Researchers report that their test subjects suggest clonazepam aids sleep deprivation, due to its status as one of the more sedating and recreational benzos that we sell. If you take a common or strong dose of it, it can result in a high level of sedation, leaving test subjects more relaxed and be less mobile.
Clonazepam has a reputation for producing memory impairment and disinhibition with higher doses. Effects can range from difficulty following a conversation, to almost total amnesia, where you do not remember most of the experience. This is remarkably similar to a blackout, so be warned, your test subjects might say or do things that are inappropriate, due to being disinhibited.