3-MeO-PCP is a dissociative that is more stimulating than drugs like ketamine. It also appears to be more capable of producing psychotic and manic states, particularly at higher doses.

It has a very short history of use, despite having been synthesized in 1979. The first report of its effects came from John Beagle (a member of The Hive) in 1999, who said it was similar to PCP in terms of effects and potency.

Since then, it has only been sold since the late 2000s as a research chemical and there’s still relatively little information on it.

Due to the lack of information, it’s difficult to say how safe the drug is, particularly when used at high doses or used chronically. As such, it’s wise to limit your use, use the lowest possible dose, and avoid combinations.

3-MeO-PCP = 3-Methoxyphencyclidine



Light: 3 – 5 mg

Common: 5 – 10 mg

Strong: 10 – 15 mg


Light: 2 – 5 mg

Common: 5 – 8 mg

Strong: 8 – 12 mg



Total: 3 – 5 hours

Onset: 00:20 – 00:40


Total: 2 – 4 hours

Onset: 00:10 – 00:30

Experience Reports


Test Results





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  • Carson Ruge

    Love the new website, sorry about the channel. Keep it up!

    • sethafitzgerald

      Great, I’m glad to hear you like it! The channel issue caught me off guard, but we’re only 24 hours into this site and it’s already turning out to be a positive step for The Drug Classroom.

  • Justin

    I have two questions. Do you have further information on why you were taken down? Was it the Lunesta video? Also what exactly is a dissociative?

    • I contacted YouTube, but they haven’t provided any additional information. I continue to connect the removal of the channel to the Lunesta video because that video was removed just moments before the entire channel. And, that was the first time any video had been taken down.

      A dissociative is a drug which has the ability to disconnect you from your body, environment, and even your self. Rather than altering your environment and perception like psychedelics do, dissociatives (often high doses, not low doses) detach your consciousness from your body and even from other normal cognitive processes.

      So, dissociative drugs can produce intense experiences that unfold before you, but the experiences aren’t really taking place “in” normal reality and they don’t feel the same way as psychedelic experiences.