Motivation suppression

Motivation suppression can be described as a significant temporary decrease in one's desire to be productive or engage in certain activities. These tasks most often include tasks deemed challenging or unpleasant, such as working, studying, cleaning, and doing general chores. Stronger motivation suppression can cause one to lose their desire to engage in any activities, even the ones that would usually be considered entertaining or rewarding to the user. This effect can lead onto severe states of boredom and even mild depression when experienced at a high level of intensity for prolonged periods of time.

It is most commonly induced under the influence of moderate dosages of antipsychotics or during the after effects of almost any stimulant compound. However, it can also occur in a milder and much less consistent form under the influence of heavy dosages of cannabinoids, benzodiazepines, deliriants and certain dissociatives.


psychoactive substances

Compounds which may cause this effect commonly include:

2-Aminoindane, 2-FA, 2-FMA, 2C-B-FLY, 3,4-CTMP, 3-FA, 3-FEA, 3-FMA, 3-FPM, 3-MMC, 4-FA, 4-FMA, 4F-EPH, 4F-MPH, 5-APB, 5-MAPB, 6-APB, 6-APDB, A-PHP, A-PVP, Alprazolam, Amphetamine, Bromo-DragonFLY, Butylone, Caffeine, Clonazolam, Cocaine, Datura, Desoxypipradol, Dextromethorphan & Diphenhydramine, Dichloropane, Diphenhydramine, ETH-CAT, Ethylone, Ethylphenidate, Etizolam, Flubromazepam, Hexedrone, Hexen, Isopropylphenidate, Lisdexamfetamine, MDA, MDAI, MDEA, MDMA, MDPV, Mephedrone, Methamphetamine, Methiopropamine, Methylnaphthidate, Methylone, Methylphenidate, Mexedrone, NEP, NM-2-AI, Nifoxipam, Pentedrone, Prolintane, Propylhexedrine, Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor, Temazepam

See also


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Documentation written by Josie Kins