Adrenochrome ads from Chinese suppliers

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  • Mon, Oct 11, 2021 - 01:03am

    #1
    Hohhot

    Hohhot

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    Adrenochrome ads from Chinese suppliers

For anyone who thought this was a made-up thing….

A couple of years ago on a whim, I checked on the Alibaba website for adrenochrome. To my astonishment, at that time about 5 pages of suppliers, mostly from China, appeared.  Shortly after a big human trafficking bust and lots of publicity, all the pages vanished. Now these types of ads have reappeared under “Made in China.”  Found this new avenue via rense.com/

Makes one ponder the number of unaccompanied children and teens pouring across the border. Where are these kids?

This one lists “Adrenochrome Children Human..”

https://hbhangwang.en.made-in-china.com/product/GODaxMIovmct/China-High-Purity-Adrenochrome-Children-Human-CAS-54-06-8.html

https://1016706527.en.made-in-china.com/product/cXdnJBDxgZRE/China-China-Supply-CAS-69-81-8-Carbazochrome-Adrenochrome.html

https://1016706527.en.made-in-china.com/product/vSdmntHMhFUQ/China-Height-Quality-Adrenochrome-Powder-Carbazochrome.html

Where does it end?

  • Mon, Oct 11, 2021 - 06:47am

    #2

    Tycer

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    Adrenochrome? Why?

https://www.erowid.org/ask/ask.php?ID=3190

Summary: Adrenochrome’s psychoactive and/or physical effects aren’t interesting, and there’s no reason to extract it from humans or other mammals since it’s easy to synthesize from cheap, widely available source material.

  • Mon, Oct 11, 2021 - 08:17am   (Reply to #2)

    #3
    Gregory

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    Adrenochrome ads from Chinese suppliers

the wiki:

there are some fairly basic facts that undercut and debunk this obviously false assertion.

using words like these, I wouldn’t trust this source.

  • Mon, Oct 11, 2021 - 01:10pm

    #4
    davefairtex

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    its a thing – adrenochrome

The “Andrenochrome Hypothesis” from Hoffer et al.

My assessment: the hypothesis proposes that massive trauma or stress results in adrenalin -> andrenochrome, which, not being mopped up because of insufficient NAD+, ends up causing schizophrenia in the person experiencing the stress.  Andrenochrome is a hallucinogen, similar to mescaline.

http://orthomolecular.org/library/jom/1999/articles/1999-v14n01-p049.shtml

The adrenochrome hypothesis of schizophrenia (Hoffer, Osmond and Smythies, 1954), was stimulated by the work of Osmond and Smythies (1952) which focused on methylated derivatives of adrenalin as possible endogenous schizophrenogens. They showed that the experience which followed the ingestion of mescaline was in many ways similar to the experience induced in normal people by schizophrenia. This drew attention to derivatives of adrenalin (and of all the sympathomimetic amines and their precursors) as etiological factors. However, in 1952 very few of these compounds had been studied. With our resources we were forced to limit our studies to one derivative, adrenochrome, an oxidized, coloured derivative of adrenalin. So little was known about its chemistry it was not surprising chemists had concluded, incorrectly, it was inherently unstable and difficult to study. We allocated much of our chemical researches to this interesting substance. As a result, under the direction of Dr. R. Heacock (1959, 1965), an enormous body of data was gathered and published detailing the chemistry of adrenochrome, its synthesis, metabolism, conversion to other products and its reactions with substances like ascorbic acid.

Adrenochrome is a member of a class of chemicals known as aminochromes, each one derived by the oxidation of its precursor amine. Thus, 1-dihydroxy pheny-lalanine (L-dopa) is oxidized to dopachrome; tyrosine to a series of coloured indoles; noradrenalin to noradrenochrome and adrenalin to adrenochrome. The chemistry of these oxidation reactions is very complex for these compounds are very reactive. They are formed via free radicals and rapidly break down to several classes of trihydroxy and dihydroxy N methyl indoles. Adrenolutin is the best known example of trihydroxy N methyl indole, and leukoadrenochrome is the best known of the dihydroxy N methyl indoles. Both are derived from adrenochrome. Adrenolutin is coloured yellow and is toxic, as is adrenochrome. It is psychoto-mimetic. Leukoadrenochrome is colourless and non-toxic. On the contrary, even in small doses given sublingually, it has anti-tension and anti-anxiety properties. Adrenolutin is more stable than adrenochrome.

The aminochromes polymerize readily, forming a complex system of melanins. Recently the melanins have been considered among the most important organizing systems in the body.

We also published a large series of clinical studies showing adrenochrome and andrenolutin were hallucinogens. These studies are described in our book, The Hallucinogens (Hoffer, Osmond, 1967). That review is still pertinent for the whole area of adrenochrome investigation went into hibernation for a number of reasons, especially in psychiatry. In 1981 Hoffer wrote, “Interest in the amino-chromes is returning because some of the properties of the centrally active amines can not be under-stood unless their degradation into these oxidized derivatives is considered.”

Vitamin B3, niacin or niacinamide, protects brain tissue against some of the toxic effects of adrenochrome such as EEG changes and schizophrenic-like symptoms (Szatmari, Hoffer and Schneider, 1955). In our opinion all patients with Parkinson-ism should be taking vitamin B3. It will not protect them from the ataxia and tremor, but will prevent psychiatric changes (or re-verse them if they have already occurred), and may prevent further loss of neurons…

  • Mon, Oct 11, 2021 - 04:40pm

    #5
    Friedrichs_teeth

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    Adrenochrome ads from Chinese suppliers

Yeah, but what about the theory that adenochrome from kids extends life? There seems to be some substance to the theory that children’s blood rejuvenates the older brain.

  • Tue, Oct 12, 2021 - 06:10am

    #6
    DaveDD

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    Reply To: Adrenochrome ads from Chinese suppliers

Hi Friedrichs_teeth,

For the first time since the beginning of this pandemic, I was really startled by a something I read or heard:

There seems to be some substance to the theory that children’s blood rejuvenates the older brain.

WHAT

THE

F???

This is really the most scariest thing I’ve read/heard thusfar. The potential implications are horrific… in some countries they torture animals before consuming them, the hormones that are released make them tastier…

  • Tue, Oct 12, 2021 - 07:05am

    #7
    davefairtex

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    tested in mice – now being tested in humans

Yeah the “young blood” really is a thing.  But it is not andrenochrome.  It is some other set of proteins.  They think.

https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/fountain-of-youth-young-blood-infusions-ldquo-rejuvenate-rdquo-old-mice/

Elderly rodents that received human umbilical cord blood improved significantly in memory tests

This article below – how well has it aged?  A large number of elites have lived 90-100 years.  How might this have happened?  An interesting question:

https://agingdefeated.com/controversial-young-blood-transfusions-anti-aging-breakthrough-or-bust/

At a spry 90 years of age, Queen Elizabeth II has been the reigning monarch of Great Britain for a remarkable 65 years, giving no sign that she is ready to retire. Her husband of 70 years, dapper Prince Philip, 95, appears in photo ops to be no older than a youthful 80-year-old.

It’s not just the Brits either. “Royals” in the US also seem to have remarkable luck when it comes to longevity.

The billionaire banker and philanthropist David Rockefeller recently passed away at the age of 101 after receiving an astonishing six heart transplants in his lifetime. Transplant #6 took place when he reached the tender age of 99! Living through one heart transplant is an amazing feat. Living through six of them to reach a triple-digit lifespan is nothing short of miraculous.

Miraculous indeed.

  • Tue, Oct 12, 2021 - 08:20am   (Reply to #7)

    #8
    RandomMike

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    Adrenochrome ads from Chinese suppliers

I am confused as to who is who.

Are the bankers and elites the elderly rodents?

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