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Etizolam is a benzodiazepine analogue from a class of drugs known as thienodiazepines and, like most drugs similar to benzodiazepines, it has amnesic, anxiolytic, anticonvulsant, hypnotic, sedative and muscle-relaxing properties.
What does etizolam do? What does etizolam feel like?
Etizolam is a very potent thienodiazepine. With effects closely resembling those of benzodiazepines, it can be six to ten times stronger than diazepam. Etizolam has a very pronounced sedative effect approaching that of zolpidem (Ambien). Users report feelings of significantly reduced anxiety, loss of inhibition, relaxation, sedation and euphoria.
How is etizolam used?
Users often consume etizolam as a pill, blotter paper or as a powder. Due to etizolams speed of absorption the two most common routes of administration are oral and sublingual. A 1 milligram dose of etizolam corresponds to approximately 0.5 mg of alprazolam (Xanax) or 10 mg of diazepam (Valium). Typical doses range from 0.5 mg to 4 mg. In countries where etizolam is marketed for medal use (Japan, Italy, India) it typically comes in 0.25 mg, 0.5 mg, 1.0 mg and 2.0 mg tablets.
How long for etizolam to kick in? How long does etizolam last?
Etizolam is very well absorbed in the gastrointestinal tract, it quickly floods the brain and reaches peak levels anywhere from 30 minutes to two hours after ingestion. It has a plasma half-life of 3.5 hours, while its active metabolite alpha-hydroxyetizolam has a half-life of over 8 hours. The half-life is an important indicator of duration of action. The effects of etizolam reach their peak at around 3 to 4 hours and can last anywhere from 6 to 8 hours total.
What are the side effects of etizolam?
Etizolam can increase blood prolactin levels and potentially result in a condition known as hyperprolactinaemia. This condition may result in spontaneous production of breast milk, infertility, and disruptions of the menstrual cycle in women; and hypogonadism, infertility and erectile dysfunction in men. Long term use of etizolam can cause blepharospasm, which is a condition categorized by abnormal contractions or twitches of one or both eyelids.