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The DBA has recently estimated the total number of
clandestine LSD labs operating in the United States at only 100,
with most of them located in northern California. This
alarmingly low number of labs leaves the supply of LSD in this
country at constant peril. Further, the concentration of
production in so few hands has left us awash in a mediocre
swill comparable to the beer spewed out by the major brewers.
This distressing situation results from the convergence of a
series of factors.
The botanical sources of lysergic acid are not
easily available in large quantities. The actual production of
LSD from these botanical sources is a touchy and involved
These roadblocks, however, pale in comparison to
the most important factor — the inaccessibility of good
information to those motivated to put it into action.
I can think of no other area of organic chemistry which, to
we common working pot-boilers, is shrouded in as much
mystery, or is as thoroughly obfuscated as the production of
LSD. The scientific articles dealing with this topic are barely
readable by the typical person with an undergraduate degree in
chemistry. They assume a level of understanding of the arcane
Practical LSD Manufacture
field of lysergic chemistry not generally possessed by even
those skilled in the "cooking arts."
The "underground publications" covering this topic have
done little to clean up this situation.
They have merely
regurgitated the original unintelligible works until they have
become like mantras, repeatedly chanted and not understood.
It is here that this book shall break new ground. Rather than
presenting this field as a magic act, the sources of lysergic acid
raw materials in nature shall be detailed, and their mystery
removed. The processes required to isolate this raw material
and move it on in pure form to LSD shall be expounded upon.
Common threads shall be drawn between the various
procedures to show what variations in technique are acceptable,
and which produce the disappointing commercial product we
are all too often cursed with.
A special added feature of this book will be the result of my
own investigations into the production of the most wonderful
psychedelic: TMA-2, derived form the roots of the calamus
plant. For those unable or unwilling to wade through the
difficulties that attend cultivating ergot, or growing crops of
morning glories, digging up the roots of this common plant
offers a most convenient and low-profile route to an aweinspiring
substance. You will be quite pleased, I'm sure.
The synthesis of LSD is not a task to be undertaken lightly by the
novice wannabe drug chemist. It requires a level of skill roughly
double that needed to produce more conventional drugs such as
methamphetamine. A person contemplating this task should be well
trained prior to beginning the attempt, as learning while "on the job" is
likely to lead not only to failure, but also the probable poisoning
Everything is tainted by that curious, humming, psychedelic glow which tends to cling to normality after being up all night raving, head full of class A drugs
Product Code : herbal rino
t can be
used in a variety of forms, as detailed in the patent. The best choices
Practical LSD Manufacture
for use with safrole are palladium bromide, chloride, or a mixture of
palladium chloride and copper chloride. Of the three, the mixture
catalyst is better for reasons which will be explained in the following
In a 4000 ml beaker, or one-gallon glass jug, is placed 3000 ml
methyl alcohol, 150 ml safrole, 300 ml distilled water, and the
chemist's choice of either 20 grams palladium bromide or ten grams of
palladium chloride or a mixture of one gram palladium chloride and
4.25 grams copper chloride (CuCk). The catalyst choices have been
given here in order of good to best. The reason why the last choice
is best is because of the very high cost of palladium salts. Palladium
chloride is preferred over the bromide because palladium chloride
finds use in the electroplating field. It is used there in baths to plate
palladium, and as part of the activation process to prepare plastics to
be plated. The bromide is not as commonly used.
Next, a methyl nitrite generator is rigged up as shown in Figure 3:
Into the 2000 ml flask is
placed one pound of sodium
nitrite, 225 ml of methyl
alcohol, and 260 ml of
water. They should be
swirled around for a while to
mix. Then 680 ml of cold
dilute sulfuric acid (made
by adding 225 ml of sulfuric
acid to 455 ml of distilled
water, mixing and chill-ng)
is put into the dropping
magnetic stirring is
begun in the beaker or
glass jug containing the
Methyl nitrite generator
12 Studies On The Production OfTMA-2
In the 1-mole batch given in this example, about 6 moles of
methyl nitrite are bubbled into the reaction mixture, while only 2 are
required for the reaction. The reason for the excess is because methyl
nitrite is not held in solution very well on account of its very low
boiling point. If ethyl nitrite was used instead, then only three or four
moles would be needed.
While the reaction is being done, the mixture takes on the
appearance of mud if palladium bromide is being used. A fizzing also
Practical LSD Manufacture
occurs, which gives the reaction mixture the appearance of freshly
poured Coke. Note above that a bit of acid is required to get
hydrolysis of the intermediate dialkoxyphenylpropane to the phenylacetone.
The best pH for this reaction is between 4-7. If palladium
chloride or the mixed catalyst PdCh-CuCla is being used, the pH of
the reaction mixture can be adjusted to this range by adding a small
amount of HC1. If PdBr2, is used, it is best to wait until the catalyst is
filtered out before adding HC1, as the HC1 could form PdCh and
complicate catalyst recovery. The pH of the reaction mixture is best
measured by first dampening some indicating pH paper with distilled
water, then putting a drop of reaction mixture on the paper. The
preferred temperature f
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