Thought decceleration can be described as the mental process of thought being slowed down significantly in comparison to that of normal sobriety. When experiencing this effect, it will feel as if the time it takes to think a thought and the amount of time which occurs between each thought has been slowed down to the point of greatly impairing cognitive processes.
Thought deccelleration will often synergize with other coinciding effects such as analysis suppression and sedation in a manner which not only decreases the speed of thought, but also signifigantly decreases the sharpness of a person's mental clarity. It is most commonly induced under the influence of depressant compounds such as benzodiazepines and antipsychotics. However, it may also occur during the offset of stimulant compounds and less consistently under the influence of heavy dosages of hallucinogens such as psychedelics, dissociatives, deliriants, and cannabinoids.
Compounds which may cause this effect commonly include:
Cocaine, Datura, Deschloroetizolam, Deschloroketamine, Desoxypipradol, Dextromethorphan, Dextromethorphan & Diphenhydramine, Diazepam, Dichloropane, Diclazepam, Diphenhydramine, Diphenidine, ETH-CAT, Ephenidine, Ethylone, Ethylphenidate, Etizolam, F-Phenibut, Flubromazepam, Flubromazolam, GBL, GHB, Gabapentin, Hexedrone, Hexen, Isopropylphenidate, JWH-018, JWH-073, Ketamine, Lisdexamfetamine, Lorazepam, MDA, MDAI, MDEA, MDMA, MDPV, MET, Mephedrone, Methamphetamine, Methaqualone, Methiopropamine, Methoxetamine, Methoxphenidine, Methylnaphthidate, Methylone, Methylphenidate, Metizolam, Mexedrone, Mirtazapine, NEP
- Thought acceleration
- Analysis suppression
- Conceptual thinking
Documentation written by Josie Kins