An LSD blotter is essentially apiece of paper with a dose of LSD in it. Blotter sheets are made by soaking the paper in a solution of LSD. This allows the LSD to absorb into the blotter paper.
LSD more commonly known as simply LSD, is a powerful psychedelic drug first synthesized by Albert Hofmann in 1938. While LSD is primarily used recreationally, people use LSD for several reasons: augmenting creativity, treating anxiety and clinical depression, and assisting psychotherapy.
What does it look like?
LSD is an odorless and colorless substance with a slightly bitter taste. LSD is available in saturated absorbent paper (e.g., blotter paper, divided into small, decorated squares, with each square representing one dose), tablets or “micro dots,” saturated sugar cubes, or in a liquid form.
What is its effect on the mind?
During the first hour after ingestion, users may experience visual changes with extreme changes in mood. While hallucinating, the user may suffer impaired depth and time perception accompanied by distorted perception of the shape and size of objects, movements, colors, sound, touch, and the user’s own body image.
The ability to make sound judgments and see common dangers is impaired, making the user susceptible to personal injury. It is possible for
users to suffer acute anxiety and depression after an LSD “trip.” Hallucinogen Persisting Perception Disorder, which may include fragmentary recurrences of certain aspects of the drug experience or “flashbacks” have been reported days, and even months, after taking the last dose.