Tactile hallucinations

Tactile hallucinations can be described as the experience of perceiving convincing physical sensations which are not actually occurring. Common examples of this can include people or insects touching the body in various places and in a wide variety of ways. Alternatively, these hallucinations can be felt as complex and structured arrangements of vibration across the skin.

This effect may be also accompanied by visual hallucinations of a plausible cause of the sensation. For example, during internal and external hallucinations one may be able to touch and feel imagined objects or autonomous entities just as convincingly as within normal everyday dreams. The sensations that are possible within these hallucinations are near limitless and can even include pain or sexual pleasure.

Tactile hallucinations are most commonly induced under the influence of heavy dosages of deliriant compounds, such as DPH, datura, and benzydamine. However, they can also occur under the influence of stimulant psychosis and extreme sleep deprivation.

psychoactive substances

Compounds which may cause this effect commonly include:

2-FA, 25C-NBOMe, 25D-NBOMe, 2C-T-7, Benzydamine, Cocaine, Datura, Diphenhydramine, Methamphetamine, Mirtazapine