The benefits to Investing in Smart Drugs

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Smart drugs, also known as nootropics, are a class of substances that can boost your brain performance. Some people may also refer to smart drugs as cognitive enhancers or memory-enhancing substances. Prescription smart drugs have a stimulant effect and can counteract the symptoms of some medical conditions such as Alzheimer’s disease. Non-prescription substances enhance brain performance or focus. Some of them include caffeine and creatine. Although they may not treat diseases, they have some effects on thinking, memory, or other mental functions. Here are some benefits to investing in smart drugs. 

  1. Safety: Some studies show that some nootropic supplements can affect the brain. However, there is not enough evidence to show that some of them are entirely safe. Also, experts cannot conclude that over-the-counter smart drugs, such as caffeine and omega-3 fatty acids, improve brain function or are safe for everyone. The best thing is that a doctor can prescribe smart drugs to their patient. This means that doctors consider nootropics safe. As such, when investing in smart drugs, you should not question their safety.
  2. Growing Market: A report by Research and Markets shows that the global nootropics market is expected to grow in the next few years. In 2015, the global nootropics market was valued at $1,346.5. The report suggests that this figure is expected to reach $6,059 by 2024. Among the primary functions of nootropics, memory enhancers hold the largest revenue share, and it is expected that they will maintain their lead through the forecast period of 2016 to 2024. Some of the factors that favor the demand for smart drugs include the growing awareness about the potential benefits of nootropics, easy accessibility, and the booming market for supplements. Students and executives are also at the forefront of growing the nootropics industry. The memory-enhancing smart drug enhances learning and memory effects. As such, students and executives purchase the drugs to enhance the efficiency of their brain functions.
  3. Demand: The demand for foods and drugs that boost mood, memory, focus, and energy is rising. Its ingredients are increasingly in the spotlight. In the wake of the COVID-19 pandemic, more people are turning to smart drugs to boost their memory, attention, and focus since they want to manage their mood and wellbeing. Research suggests that a third of Americans are looking for memory and cognition benefits from their diet. As such, nootropics provide a viable solution.
  4. Best Alternative: After a long and tiresome day, most people turn to sugar and caffeine to feel relaxed. However, experts always warn of the dangers of too much sugar and caffeine. One of the best alternatives for many people is to use nootropics. Already, most people use one or two nootropics, such as omega-3 supplements and caffeine. However, these are standard mixes. Serious users mix several compounds to get the best cognitive results. Typically, these compounds are made of various herbs, nutrients, and other chemical substances. As an investor, you can tell that there is a market gap. Investing in smart drugs may fill this gap, especially since the basic principles of good brain health, such as sleep and diet, take time to improve cognitive function.
  5. Lax regulation: The medical community is skeptical of nootropics. Scientists are yet to understand the benefits, side effects, and dose dependency of smart drugs. However, nootropics are categorized as supplements and not drugs. As such, most of them go unregulated by the FDA. Investors in the smart drug industry can use this grey area to provide nootropics to the already growing market and earn a fortune. However, customers fear for their health and will only buy from reputable companies. As such, you have to ensure that you use the right ingredients for your smart drugs to avoid endangering the health of your customers and earn a reputation.
  6. Advertisement: With the increased demand for smart drugs, more people are turning to the internet to research smart drugs and look for easy access. As such, you do not have to invest a lot in advertising your nootropics company. Your customers are already looking for you. You only need to make yourself visible in the online space and open online buying options and delivery.

Like physical fitness, beauty, and mental health, self-enhancement of cognition fits under the umbrella of wellness. As such, the smart drug industry has potential growth. Also, the industry is worth investing in if you want to provide viable solutions to people seeking to improve their brain functions.

Know about smart drugs DMSO

Also known as Dimethyl sulfoxide, RIMSO- 50. Legally, it is only prescribed for interstitial cystitis and bladder inflammation, and is not recommended for any other use, though many use it to treat arthritis and sports injuries. It appears to be an all-purpose solvent, and has been used as a degreaser, paint thinner, and anti-freeze.


It works, not by lubricating joints or by deadening pain, but by scavenging free radicals. It has been shown to increase circulation; protect against the effects of radiation and freezing; reduce keloids, scars, and the effects of burns; help protect against fungus, bacteria, and viruses; be a beneficial supplement to cancer therapy; stimulate immunity; stimulate wound healing; and useful in treating such eye problems as cataracts, macular degeneration, and glaucoma, among others.

It has been found to reduce the severity of paraplegia in cats subjected to crushing spinal cord injuries, and the San Francisco General Hospital Brain Trauma and Edema Center has used it to treat brain injuries. Anecdotal evidence indicates it may provide benefits to those with Down’s syndrome, learning disabilities, and senile dementia, as well as those with other forms of brain damage and dysfunction. Because it has so many benefits, proponents tout it as the wonder drug of the 21st century.


It may be dangerous for those with a bladder malignancy, kidney or liver problems, diabetes, or who is allergic to DMSO. Those with fair skin use no more than a 50 percent concentration, as they are more sensitive to DMSO.

Concentrations of 40 percent or more may prolong bleeding, and concentrations greater than 50 percent are not applied to the face and neck, as they are more sensitive to DMSO than the rest of the body. It should be dabbed on, not rubbed in, and any excess wiped off after half an hour; toxicity may occur if it is inhaled, as it evaporates slowly. It may exacerbate the effects of some allergens. Injections should only be administered by a physician.

It is difficult to perform double-blind studies on DMSO; it imparts to the breath and skin an immediate garlic odor.

A common side effect is a harmless garlic taste that can persist for up to three days. Less common side effects are vision problems (these have occurred quite frequently in lab animals, but are undocumented in humans), and possibly nausea, headaches, and skin rash, along with redness, itching, burning, discomfort, or blistering on the areas where it has been applied. Rare side effects include nasal congestion, itching, hives, and facial swelling. One life-threatening symptom is breathing difficulties. No overdose symptoms are known, though W. Nathaniel Phillips reports that concentrations greater than 70 percent can cause the skin problems, along with headaches, nausea, diarrhea, a burning sensation when urinating, photophobia (light intolerance), and disturbances in color vision.

When combined with any other bladder medication, the effects of both drugs may be intensified. As it can carry other substances directly into the blood, DMSO should not be applied to the skin where skin medications, cosmetics, lotions, bath oils, or soaps have already been applied.

Most of the industrial grade, or solvent grade, solutions contain acetone, which is readily carried into the blood by DMSO, and which can cause liver damage and death. According to Pearson and Shaw, much of the DMSO sold over the counter or by mail order contains unwanted impurities such as dimethylsulfone, dimethylsufide, nitrogen oxides, and benzene. In addition, after it has scavenged the hydroxyl radicals from the body, it converts to a sulfoxide free radical. While this new free radical is less damaging than the one removed and can be counteracted with the various vitamin, mineral, and amino acid anti-oxidants, impurities can be carried directly into the bloodstream.


The typical oral dose is 1 to 2 teaspoons a day, mixed with tomato or grape juice to mask its foul taste. The effects appear to be cumulative, so that the dosage can be reduced over a period of time.

The drug appears crystal clear and has a very distinct sulfur or garlic odor; a cloudy or discolored appearance indicates impurities. It is not used for more than 30 days at a time, with a 30-day interval between periods of use. It is dabbed on, never rubbed in, and it is always stored in its pure state, with the bottle securely capped to prevent the absorption of moisture which might deteriorate the solution. The amount needed is mixed at the time of application.




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