Talk:Extracampine Hallucination

From PsychonautWiki
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Extracampine hallucinations (or namely sixth sense hallucinations) are a relatively rare type of perception that involves experiencing something beyond the subjective sensory field. This category of hallucinations have a common theme of interpreting something external to the senses without any direct warrant from the primary senses. While there is not as much literature or definition pertaining to extracampine hallucinations as other subjective effects do, it still is currently recognized in the medical field as a diagnostic tool for recognizing dementia within the elderly.[1]

Examples of extracampine hallucinations include:

  • Feeling a presence that someone or something is present behind the subject.
  • Feeling a presence that someone or something is behind the walls or in another room.
  • Feeling a presence of something at other specific locations far from the subject.
  • It is currently unclear which substances have potential in inducing this effect; currently it is theorized that deliriants such as DPH are capable of producing it.[citation needed]

    Psychoactive substances

    Compounds within our psychoactive substance index which may cause this effect include:

    Experience reports

    Anecdotal reports which describe this effect within our experience index include:

    See also

    External links


    1. "Fifty Percent Prevalence of Extracampine Hallucinations in Parkinson's Disease Patients". Frontiers In Neurology. 6: 830. 2015. doi:10.3389/fneur.2015.00263.