Real Life ‘Limitless’ drug? (NOT Modafinil)

So is Valproate like a real life version of Limitless? Not quite. But it's an interesting start for those of us looking to force our brains to work overtime.


35 thoughts on “Real Life ‘Limitless’ drug? (NOT Modafinil)

    1. +MysticMindBender Been meaning to try Noopept for some time now, but I
      refuse to buy from a shoddy seller like liftmode, so I’ve been reluctant to
      order any.

  1. These “smart drugs”… I mean did you guys NOT see the movie Limitless?
    Take all the more realistic parts of that movie, without the obvious
    hollywood ending, and apply the scenario to what we see about new
    pharmaceuticals every year in the news..crippling unexpected side effects
    ala Celebrex, and FEN FEN et al… does anyone know what Tort Cases are??
    Does anyone DO ANYTHING AT ALL without a pill anymore??

    Also, Where can I get some?

    1. +healthrebel Yes, but from another source. I must say.. no effect at all,
      except a little placebo at the start and a weird feeling. Not recommended.

  2. You don’t want to compare Moraya to Mozart. Mozart is a immortal genius in
    the musical history of humanity and the other a pop sensation.

  3. bullshit… never, NEVER can something laboratory made be good for your
    body. body is nature. everything you need is in the nature. not in a
    fucking pill. wth guys?

  4. For 12 years, I’ve had to take Valproic acid everyday of my life to control
    my epilepsy. It limits too many neutrons from firing at once. I’d say its
    far from a real life limitless drug, I find it gives me brain fog
    sometimes, headaches, and increasingly in the last few years, tremors,
    both resting and intentional. I’m becoming greatly concerned about this
    drugs toll on the liver long term too.

    1. +Matthew Emery Tremors and headaches are an intracellulair magnesium
      deficiency. Magnesium acts as a gatekeeper on your neurons (receptor
      sites), without enough of that stuff your neurons will go off like
      fireworks (epilepsy). Valproic acid is a toxin, toxins deplete your
      magnesium even further, hence the increasing symptoms. Thought you should
      know. No doctor out there will ever perform an accurate intracellulair
      magnesium test for you, a serum blood test at best. 50% in bones 49,7% in
      organs, 0,3% present in the blood, you do the math.
      However it takes a while to replenish it, just like losing and gaining
      Your current approach is to rather inhibit your brain with drugs than to
      treat the cause. You should research it, in the end it’s your problem and
      not mine.

    2. +Matthew Emery Yes, I agree… My daughter was on this for the same reasons
      as you in her late teens, felt the same effects as you and quickly went
      back to Lamotrigine via her specialists advice.. still on Lamotrigine.
      During pregnancy she could even reduce the dose because her natural
      hormones took control… after baby was born started fitting again until
      the dose was increased… Nature never ceases to amaze 🙂

  5. You already have it in you. Its like taking steriods to build muscles.
    Brain is far more complicated and I wouldn’t recommend stupid and unnatural
    drug to take control of our life. So let’s practice and do workouts for
    brain instead of getting influenced by movies or videos like this.

  6. All the epilepsy drugs modify membrane fluidity, making membranes more
    fluid and increasing membrane permeability. Not enough fluidity impairs
    cognitive abilities in a general way. So does too much fluidity. In other
    words, the dose-response curve will be an inverted “U” with the ultimate
    down side for going too far. Any person with already fluid membranes will
    likely experience only the down side. Many natural substances provide
    similar benefits. PUFAs may be an oxidative risk, but they fluidize
    membranes very well. My coauthors (Ward Dean and John Morgenthaler) wrote
    about the cognitive benefits of Dilantin (phenytoin) decades ago in Smart
    Drugs & Nutrients (1990). They pointed out that subclinical doses of
    Dilantin were required (by epilepsy-treatment standards). So be careful and
    deliberate if you go this route.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *