Ketamine

Ketamine is a medication used by doctors as an anesthetic to induce unconsciousness. Sedation and pain reduction are among the side effects.
The medication is a Schedule III non-narcotic that the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has only approved for use as a general anesthetic. Doctors will sometimes prescribe it for “off-label” purposes, such as depression.
Off-label means using drugs to treat conditions that have not been approved by the FDA.
Ketamine is used by some people for its hallucinogenic properties. Ketamin has the ability to sedate, incapacitate, and cause short-term memory loss, and as a result, some people use it as a date-rape drug.
While ketamine is safe to use in controlled medical settings, it becomes dangerous when used recreationally.

The majority of people who use powder ketamine snort it. Users frequently discuss taking a ‘bump,’ which means snorting a small amount of ketamine. Snorting ketamine is the most common method of administration in the United Kingdom. People who regularly use ketamine may inject it to get a stronger high. Ketamine is usually injected into a muscle.

A clear liquid, when used in medicine
A grainy white or brown crystalline powder when sold on the street
Tablets, although this is less common
Ketamine tastes bitter and unpleasant.

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