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How Do Shrooms Make You Feel? Reddit Anecdotes Tell All

How do shrooms make you feel? What do shrooms do to you? Delving into the transformative psychedelic journeys of Reddit users offers first-hand insights into the somatic sensations, increased awareness, therapeutic benefits, and lasting impacts of psilocybin mushrooms.


    Is there one word that could sum up the psychedelic experience? Ecstatic? Surreal? Transformative? It’s difficult to boil it all down into something so concise, especially in light of its many qualities that escape all description.

    These ineffable attributes of the trip are commonly conveyed through storytelling and figurative language in an attempt to materialize the immaterial, to express and share a great degree of profundity, and even help others know what to expect when they have never journeyed before.

    The problem is—as one psychedelic facilitator in our network puts it—“Whatever you think it’s going to feel like, it won’t feel that way.” It’s woefully true that the more nuanced and experiential parts of journeying with psychedelics have to be felt first-hand to really get it.

    However, sharing with others an impactful moment of our lives (like a psychedelic trip) helps bridge the gap between our islands of encounters and teaches us something quite beautiful—that we are not alone in what we experience.

    We have foraged around popular media, the internet, and even our own network of guides here at Psychedelic Passage to cook up this collection of answers for the nagging question: How do psychedelics like shrooms and LSD actually make you feel?

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    For harm-reduction purposes, we provide links to online psilocybin vendors, local stores, delivery services, and spore vendors for growing your own medicine at home.

    Key Takeaways

    • Psychedelic experiences, such as those induced by shrooms, defy easy description, often leading to storytelling and figurative language to convey their profound nature.
    • The effects of psychedelics extend beyond perceptual shifts to include increased awareness of interconnectedness with nature and potential therapeutic benefits for mental health conditions.
    • Psychedelics can lead to transformative experiences, altering personality traits and providing a new perspective on spirituality, with lasting benefits reported even months after the trip.
    • Psychedelic Passage: Your Psychedelic Concierge — The easy, legal way to find trustworthy psilocybin guides, facilitators and psychedelic-assisted therapy near you in the United States.

    The Road to Psychedelic Use: A Research-Based Appeal & the New Perspective

    The road begins with curiosity. Even though you may feel comforted by the familiarity of ordinary perception, the outer reaches of consciousness can be far more alluring. 

    When it comes to our day-to-day lives, we operate by matching our cadence to the obvious rhythms, helping us find our way through the chaos of life’s complexity, but our certainty can be limiting in times when we desire to escape the box but can’t find the way out.

    In these cases, spiritual exploration, travel, changing up our routines, and trying out new and thrilling adventures help us tap back into the wonder which we once felt as children but has now since vacated the premises, leaving a mundanity unenchanted.

    The overgrown paths inside of us or those that have never been walked before may be more easily accessed with the help of substances like magic mushrooms, DMT, and LSD. They potentially propel us toward what we’ve been willfully ignoring or overlooking.

    Psychedelics are becoming a popular tool for many reasons because of how drastically they can shake up the inner status quo, leading us to a new perspective that feels both familiar and alien. People are looking for transformation, adventure, and healing.

    While many are drawn to these substances because of their therapeutic benefits, journeyers often leave these experiences with something larger—a new perspective on spirituality.

    Recommended Reading: How Psychedelic Therapy Can Change Personality & Spirituality

    Research studies have shown how entheogens can have noteworthy effects on personality traits like connectedness, sense of selfhood, and empathy. These effects extend far beyond clinical relevance.

    Before we dive into the more nuanced, somatic, and experiential qualities of tripping, it’s worth covering some of the more general effects of these medicines:

    • Perception & Mood—Perceptual shifts include phenomena such as synesthesia, time distortion, ego dissolution, and visual and audible changes and hallucinations. Emotive shifts range in quality and intensity, from euphoria and awe to anxiety and fear.
    • Relationship with Nature—Psychedelics are known to increase one’s awareness of their interconnectedness with the larger environment around them, which may have positive implications for environmental conscientiousness and empathy.
    • Mental Health Conditions—Studied conditions include depression, anxiety, PTSD, and addiction. Research is showing that psychotropic drugs may play a key role in future treatments for resistant conditions.
    • Brain Activity & Neurochemistry—Effects are believed to center around the serotonin system but are showing temporary or lasting effects on other neurotransmitter systems, the default mode network, and activity in other brain regions.

    Recommended Reading: How do Psychedelic Drugs Work in the Brain?

    To get back into the effects on spirituality and personality, they are likely related to the processes of deconstruction and reconstruction which occur, allowing individuals to confront deeply ingrained patterns of thought and behavior.

    Psychedelics may help the user’s brain temporarily snap out of the narrow, repetitive perceptual and cognitive patterns which rule their processing, and encourage the formation of new neural pathways in the brain (Ly et al., 2018).

    These studies measuring the effects on the brain pair well with other studies considering qualitative trait measures, and so far they have found in association with psychedelic use:

    • A decrease in neuroticism along with an increase in extraversion, conscientiousness, and openness (Erritzoe et al., 2018).
    • A decrease in anti-social and criminal or violent behavior (Hendricks et al., 2018).
    • Significant increases in emotional empathy (as opposed to cognitive empathy) (Pokorny et al., 2017).

    More needs to be explored given that certain key traits were shown in these studies to be unaffected by psilocybin use specifically, including agreeableness and moral decision-making.

    Lastly, in one study from 2011, over half of volunteers rated a psilocybin experience as one of the top five most meaningful spiritual events of their lives, with around the same number reporting an increase in life-satisfaction and sense of well-being (Griffiths et al.).

    Interestingly, these benefits were maintained even 6 months after the trial was completed. In light of these findings, it’s no wonder that many individuals are drawn to the prospect of experiencing psychedelics for themselves. 

    The road to altered states of consciousness is paved by a deep-seated yearning for growth, healing, and self-discovery—a desire to transcend the limitations of ordinary perception and tap into the deeper potentials of the human mind.

    In the Feels: What Do Shrooms Do to You and Your Body?

    So how does it feel to trip on psychedelics? Psychedelic medicines can have a subtle effect or one far more intense depending on the dose, the type of drug, the strain of mushroom, your own personal tolerance, and what you ate that day.

    There are so many minute factors that alter our reaction to these substances, which is why working with a facilitator can help create a more intentional and regulated approach to the elements which are within our domain of control.

    Recommended Reading: What is an Intentional Psychedelic Experience? 4 Ways to Have One

    While this article focuses on the effects of magic mushrooms (and a bit on LSD as well), one Reddit User put together an amazing graph of their findings regarding various substances and their effects:

    The Warm Fuzzies: Body Sensations & Visceral Buzzing

    One of the most common sensations associated with mushroom trips is temperature fluctuation. While many people experience both extremes of feeling hot and cold, many users describe a warmth in their body at the onset of the effects.

    byu/FeignedSerbian from discussion

    “There’s a remarkably warming feeling that I get in my belly.” — Reddit User

    Another common phenomena is buzzing, popping, clicking, tingling, trembling, surges of energy, and even numbness in the head, hands, limbs, and energy centers (heart, stomach, groin, etc.). Sometimes the buzzing is not only visceral but audible as well.

    “Sometimes when I’m on mushrooms (higher doses) I get this low mild buzzing pressure in my head. When things get really intense sometimes it’ll ramp up and feels like it builds up until it’s saturated then makes an explosive zapping feeling in my head then it quickly goes away.” — Reddit User

    This variety of sensations has been described as the movement of energy, the sparking or invocation of energy, or as if the volume has been turned up on a subtle frequency that has always been in the background but was not noticed prior. 

    As far as if this is pleasurable or uncomfortable, imagined or rooted in some physical cause, the jury is still out. People commonly describe it as pleasurable, comforting, and exciting, but on the flip side, many accounts note that discomfort, pain, or worry may accompany. 

    Some individuals may actually feel a cooling of their extremities, which likely happens because adrenaline is sometimes released, possibly due to anxiety, or because the body is directing more blood to the brain and core organs, reducing blood flow to the extremities like the nose and fingertips.

    “One thing that happens to me that I’ve never heard from anyone is the temperature of my nose drops to well below regular body temp. Under the influence of LSD or mushrooms or MDMA, it’s like ice. 

    It’s how I can tell when things are kicking in. It feels so cold that I wonder how it’s not dropping off my face and people honestly recoil in shock when they feel it. I’ve never had a problem or complication from it that I know of.” – Reddit User

    Regardless, somatic sensations on psilocybin and other psychedelics are seemingly just as diverse as the more hallucinatory, mental themes and thought processes that we think of when considering the psychedelic trip.

    A Rollercoaster of Emotion & the Big Hike

    Variations of this analogy are used frequently because of its similarity with a hallucinogenic trip. Whether you experience a sudden blast off or a more gradual take off, there is a clear incline, plateau, and descent during the experience.

    byu/HeinieKaboobler from discussion

    “I always explain psychedelics to people as a hike. You start out excited. You’re thinking about all the views you’re about to see and the physical feat you will accomplish. You’re eager and ready to hit the trail. 

    Then it starts going uphill. It starts out as a slow incline but eventually you’re hitting the switchbacks. You feel like it’ll never end but you’re going to push through because you know it’s worth it in the end. 

    Finally, you reach the top. You’re overlooking the landscape and you’re thinking back to the time you just spent climbing. You’re proud of yourself and you learned a little bit more about yourself. 

    You had time to think, reminisce and clear your head from everything going on. There was good times and bad times but overall, it was worth it to make it to the top.” — Reddit User

    “You ever been on a rollercoaster? The first big hill. Anticipation and fear [ingestion and initial tingles], then you get to the top of the hill [it really kicks in, fear and anticipation at its highest], then the drop. 

    The drop is when you’re internally freaking out, thinking you made a mistake eating mushrooms, wondering if it’s too late to back out. Of course it’s too late. The thing is, the rollercoaster ride lasts 6-8 hours, and you deal with multiple of those climbs and falls.” — Reddit User

    As this user describes, our reaction to the journey can lean toward resistance at times, but the more we can surrender to the experience and accept the intensity and sensations, the more enjoyable the trip can be. 

    The anecdote to this resistance may be found in the Beatles song “Tomorrow Never Knows,” which has coincidentally been described as one of the group’s most psychedelic songs of all time.

    “Turn off your mind. Relax and float downstream. It is not dying,” they sing.

    “Lay down all thoughts. Surrender to the void. It is shining. It is shining. That you may see the meaning within. It is being. It is being.”

    Echoing Timothy Leary’s “turn on, tune in, drop out,” this ability to deeply let go and dial in to the experience through profound presence and acceptance helps us fully embrace the journey we are on, and this is likely how we can best reframe our idea of the “bad trip.”

    As the intensity of sensations, emotions, and thoughts are heightened on the rollercoaster ride of the psychedelic journey, the best thing you can do is throw your worries to the wind and just roll with it

    Recommended Reading: How Music Shapes Psychedelic Experiences

    During psychedelic journeys, “rolling with it” or surrendering is particularly important in experiences of ego dissolution, when some individuals undergo a profound sense of disidentification with their physical body and immediate environment. 

    This sensation can manifest as feeling as though one’s consciousness or sense of self is somehow separate from, or concealed within, the physical form. 

    A vivid description of this phenomenon comes from a Reddit user:

    byu/Noahedroche from discussion

    This analogy strikingly encapsulates the estrangement from one’s physical form that can occur during intense psychedelic experiences.

    Ego dissolution, a core aspect of many psychedelic experiences, involves a temporary dismantling or softening of the boundaries of the self. This can lead to a sensation of merging with one’s surroundings or the universe at large, accompanied by a loss of personal identity

    The experience of feeling trapped inside or underneath one’s physical form might be seen as an intermediate state in this process, where the individual becomes acutely aware of the separation between their conscious awareness and their physical body.

    While such experiences can indeed be unsettling, as the sense of physical dislocation may initially provoke discomfort or anxiety, they also hold the potential for profound insight and personal growth. 

    With a practice of surrender—letting go of resistance to the experience and embracing the flow of sensations and perceptions—this disidentification can serve as a powerful moment of learning. It offers an opportunity to explore the nature of self and consciousness beyond the conventional identification with the physical form.

    The Realm of the Living: Visionary Art & the Breath of Life

    Another common perceptual shift during psychedelic trips, for both magic mushroom journeys and other psychedelics, is noticing the surrounding objects and planes as being “alive” in some way.

    Indeed, one could simply draw lines on a piece of paper, and while these lines will remain static initially, once the psychedelic effects take hold, it’s quite possible to observe the lines moving across the paper in a fluid manner.

    Taking Woodstock (2009) – LSD scene

    Drifting is a term used to describe a variety of visual phenomena commonly experienced under the influence of psychedelics. This phenomenon alters the perception of stationary objects, making them appear as if they are moving, breathing, pulsing, or changing in texture, sometimes imparting a sense of life or consciousness to inanimate objects. 

    Drifting is one of the most characteristic effects of psychedelics and can manifest in several distinct ways:

    Flowing: Similar to the movement of a river, objects or textures may appear to flow gently in a continuous loop. This can give the impression that surfaces are made of liquid or are covered in a flowing, moving film.

    Morphing: In this case, shapes and objects might seamlessly transform in size, shape, and form. This metamorphosis is smooth, continuous, and disorganized. 

    Focus on the center of the spinning image below for 20 seconds. Afterwards, shift your gaze to the center of the grass image to witness a loose example of visual warping and morphing effects often associated with psychedelic experiences.

    Breathing: This type of drifting makes surfaces and objects appear as though they are expanding and contracting rhythmically, much like the act of breathing. Walls, ceilings, and even furniture can seem to gently inhale and exhale, creating a living, organic quality in the environment.

    Melting: At higher doses, particularly with substances like LSD, objects may appear to melt, their forms dripping or dissolving in a manner reminiscent of wax exposed to heat. This can affect elements of a single object or entire scenes, giving the impression that the physical world is losing its solidity.

    ‘Recursion’ is another common phenomenon. Recursion refers to the visual or cognitive repetition of patterns, shapes, or concepts within the same frame of reference, creating a loop or a fractal-like effect. 

    Users often report seeing patterns that repeat within themselves in a recursive manner, similar to the way a Russian doll contains smaller versions of itself, or how a fractal pattern zooms infinitely into itself without a clear end. 

    This can manifest visually, with patterns appearing to fold or concave into themselves repeatedly, or cognitively, with thoughts and concepts seeming to loop back on themselves in a recursive fashion.

    The experience of recursion can be attributed to the way these substances alter neural circuits, enhancing connectivity across different regions of the brain. This increased connectivity can lead to a breakdown in the usual hierarchical processing of sensory information, allowing for a more interconnected and less linear perception of thoughts and visuals. 

    The experience of increased visual acuity is a common report among individuals who consume psilocybin-containing mushrooms. 

    This refers to an enhancement in the sharpness and clarity of vision, allowing for the perception of finer details and more vivid colors than in a normal state. Users often describe this effect as if the world has become “HD” (high definition), with edges appearing more defined, colors more saturated, and textures richer and more complex.

    Visual acuity with psychedelics

    In addition to changes in visual acuity, significant changes may also be observed in auditory acuity and attention to detail.

    These enhancements extend to the ability to discern subtle differences and nuances in the environment. This heightened auditory acuity means that individuals may differentiate between sounds that were previously indistinguishable.

    byu/FrontDiscipline6635 from discussion

    Under the influence of psilocybin, our perception of light also often undergoes noticeable changes. Although colors are enhanced in the psychedelic experience, this light-dark phenomena we’re referring to isn’t so much a change in the actual colors themselves but rather appears as if there’s a shifting in the degree of distinction between highlights and shadows

    This shift can fluctuate moment by moment, creating a dynamic visual experience. The following video offers an example:

    At larger doses, people often notice an interconnected web that links all objects, as if things exist on a grid or pattern. When eyes are closed, this phenomena may continue into elaborate hallucinations involving moving fractals. In fact, many people report seeing this grid in the sky, while completely sober:

    “Grandma has a bed outside in the garden, used basically as a couch, so we decided to just lay there for a while. At one point, probably just a few minutes later, I notice very clearly a pale white grid shape in the sky. 

    Wondering what the hell I am seeing, I start asking my boyfriend “do you see..” and he cuts me off “the grid? yeah.” So it’s not like one influenced the other, we both clearly saw it. We joked around that the sky is fake and we are in the matrix etc.” – Reddit User

    Psychedelic grid in sky

    byu/edelea from discussion

    Are psychedelics creating perceptions of things that are not physically present, or could they be making us more sensitive to aspects of reality that are usually beyond our conscious awareness? 

    From this viewpoint, some posit that the substances might be peeling back layers of ordinary perception, revealing a more intricate or interconnected reality that is always present but ignored by our usual sensory filters and cognitive processing. 

    The idea that both sober individuals and those under the influence of psychedelics can experience such phenomena lends some credence to this theory.

    byu/edelea from discussion

    Psilocybin can also significantly enhance pareidolia, which is the tendency to perceive recognizable patterns or objects, especially faces, in unrelated or random stimuli. Users often report seeing faces, animals, or intricate patterns in natural textures like clouds, tree bark, or patterns on surfaces. 

    This is not merely an enhancement of imagination; rather, it reflects changes in how the brain interprets sensory input. Psilocybin increases connectivity between different regions of the brain, some of which are involved in sensory perception and cognitive processes.

    This enhanced connectivity can lead to an over-interpretation of visual stimuli, making the brain more likely to “find” familiar shapes in abstract or random visuals.

    Psychedelic pareidolia

    When something looks like something else

    Closed-eye visuals (CEVs) are visual sensations that occur when one’s eyes are closed, ranging from simple patterns of light and dark to intricate, vivid landscapes or abstract scenes. 

    These phenomena can occur in a sober state, often when pressing lightly on the closed eyelids, in the darkness, or when trying to fall asleep. The visuals experienced in these contexts are generally more muted and less complex, typically consisting of geometric patterns, swirls, or flashes of light.

    Under the influence of psychedelics, however, closed-eye visuals can become significantly more intense and elaborate. Substances LSD and psilocybin are known to greatly enhance the vividness, complexity, and intensity of these visuals. Instead of simple patterns or colors, individuals might see complex, ever-changing landscapes, detailed scenes, fractal patterns, or entities.

    “I remember my first ever mushroom trip, I was listening to some upbeat music and saw mushrooms dancing. They were glowing like disco balls. Sounds fucking funny now that I think about it” – Reddit User

    “I had memories “splash” up over my eyes. Like, picture you are in a pool with your nose just under water and your eyes right at the water surface. As the waves randomly lap up over your eyes you can see underwater for a brief second at a time. 

    I had very vivid memories revealed like that. Like I was looking through my eyes again years later in super vivid high def. The memories were random. But mostly about interacting with others from my childhood.” – Reddit User

    One of the best-known artistic representations of this phenomena can be found in artist Alex Grey’s artwork, but many others have attempted to convey this through elaborate use of color and technique. 

    Grey’s artwork, with its elaborate and often surreal depictions, resonates with the kind of intricate, geometrical, multi-dimensional visuals reported by those who have experienced DMT trips.

    On some rarer occasions, high doses of psilocybin or LSD have also been known to produce visual phenomena that share characteristics with Grey’s art.

    Alex grey psychedelic art

    Godself by Alex Grey

    In addition to fractal visuals, another common visual phenomenon associated with psilocybin and LSD, is the occurrence of tracers. Tracers are perceived as trails or afterimages that linger in the vision following the movement of objects or lights. 

    For instance, if someone waves their hand in front of their face, they might see a visual echo or streak that follows the hand’s path. This effect is thought to result from alterations in how the brain processes motion and light during the psychedelic experience.

    “Think about moving your hand in front of your face and seeing a trail across your visual field.” – Reddit User

    “Mushrooms give me choppy out-of-focus kinds of tracers. They feel like delayed visual processing. It’s like I’m seeing the positions of where the object was and where it is at the same time and visual input is coming in faster than the image in my mind updates.” – Reddit User

    byu/schnebly5 from discussion

    “Regardless of color the tracer for me is like a high-opacity white streak in the shape of objects.” – Reddit User

    It’s worth noting that visual elements are oftentimes accompanied by visceral sensation, and vice versa. This may sound disorienting—as it can be—however, it is a common part of the trip and can be an enlightening piece of the puzzle when it comes to having a transformational psychedelic journey.

    A New Vision of Reality: Peering Through the Looking Glass

    Perhaps one of the most classic examples of pop culture which has been heavily associated with psychedelia is Lewis Carroll’s Alice in Wonderland.

    With its popularity throughout the years, the work has been a source of inspiration for many other artists.

    Jefferson Airplane’s song “White Rabbit” clearly plays with Carroll’s work, and even references eating “some kind of mushroom” and how “logic and proportion have fallen sloppy dead.”

    Carroll’s work likely strikes a chord with psychedelic users because of how the beloved protagonist, Alice, stumbles through a series of strange places and events as she loses her way and finds it again. 

    Paired with the surreal and whimsical setting and objects, Carroll’s work (especially the movie adaptations) may lend a psychedelic-esque experience to those who have never tripped before. Ultimately, the journey is strange and fantastical.

    “It’s like getting prescription glasses for the first time. The world has always been there, but you never really saw it for what it truly was and what beauty was held in the smallest of things. 

    Then you put your new glasses on for the first time, and things become crisp, clear, and you can actually start to make sense of what you’re seeing and experiencing in the world around you. 

    You start to also feel more a part of that world because you can actually see it, and in turn, see yourself in that world,” a our concierge coordinator shared.

    ”You can both see each individual leaf on a tree, but also how it blends in with all the others to form the whole shape, i.e. you can see who you are in depth and how you are a beautiful, individual human being, but also how interconnected you are with the rest of humanity and the world around you.”

    Through the psychedelic journey—like Alice—we stumble down a rabbit hole which is actually a type of initiation or rite of passage, one that is peculiar all the way through, but leads us to a greater appreciation for life.

    A Comparative Take on LSD/Acid & Psilocybin Mushrooms

    One important distinction we wanted to make is the difference between these two drugs when it comes to the experiential effects for the user. Acid and shrooms are often discussed as if they have similar effects, however, we have found some key differences.

    “For me, psilocybin feels like an acoustic guitar. LSD is like an electric one,” our Head of Content shared. Others have compared the effects of psilocybin to rounded or floral shapes and objects, and LSD to shapes with hard angles.

    While it’s worth noting that higher doses of mushrooms and more potent strains of mushrooms like Penis Envy may mimic LSD’s more electronic, geometric, and intense effects, overall, the general vibe of the two is distinct.

    Lastly, regarding LSD and psilocybin, reactions are always subjective and unique to the individual journeyer, meaning that experiences may vary, and there are always exceptions to the rule.

    The Ultimate Guide to Music, Mind, and Psychedelic Mysteries

    Dive in to uncover the unique essence of shroom experiences, from sonic journeys to ego dissolution.

      • Tripping Without Drugs: Explore alternative methods to achieve psychedelic states and insights without the use of substances.

      • The Truth About Ego Death: A deep dive into the concept of ego death, its significance in psychedelic experiences, and what it means for personal growth.

      • Length of Trip Effects: The effects of psychedelics vary in duration, but our article on the length of each drug helps clarify the issue.

    Speak With a Trusted Psychedelic Therapy Provider Today

    Hi there! We sincerely hope that you’ve found valuable takeaways that resonate with your current intentions. To explore research-based education, stay updated with psychedelic news, and benefit from practical how-to articles, we encourage you to head over to our resources page.

    If you’re seeking personalized advice and are prepared to take the first step toward a therapeutic psychedelic experience, we invite you to book a consultation with our team of experienced psychedelic concierges.

    This consultation is more than just a conversation; it’s an opportunity to be matched with a trustworthy local facilitator. You’ll be seamlessly connected to our rigorously vetted network of psychedelic guides, ensuring potential matches align with your needs.

    Psychedelic Passage offers confidence and peace of mind by alleviating the burden of having to guess who’s right for you. If you want to discover how Psychedelic Passage can help you, we empower you to learn more about our services and check out client testimonials from those who’ve gone before you.

    Your healing path is uniquely yours, and our commitment is to serve you at every juncture. Psychedelic Passage: Your Psychedelic Concierge — The easy, legal way to find trustworthy psilocybin guides, facilitators and psychedelic-assisted therapy near you in the United States.

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