According to Bloomberg, business and political leaders convening at the World Economic Forum’s Davos event this month will look into the prospects for personal and business growth in psychedelic drugs. The House of Psychedelic reflects the architects of ‘The Great Reset‘s’ increasing interest in still-illegal narcotics.
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The agenda for world leaders and their corporate and nonprofit counterparts arriving in Davos, Switzerland, next weekend is characteristic of the World Economic Forum’s annual gatherings. Visitors will debate their common interest in eliminating fossil fuels, reforming the global economy, and erasing national borders.
They will, however, have the opportunity to stop by the ‘House of Psychedelics’ along the Davos promenade and “inquire about how they might be able to use psychedelics,” according to Marik Hazan, director of Tabula Rasa Ventures, a business incubator for psychedelic firms.
The ‘House of Psychedelics’ will offer debates and discussions about the moral use of psychedelic drugs, their possible health advantages, and prospective profit opportunity. As a result, the event is sponsored by Maya Health, a data platform, and Irwin Naturals, a vitamin and supplement firm.
The event is not on the WEF’s formal schedule because it is a for-profit venture. However, one self-described “shaman” who plans to attend told Bloomberg that she believes it is “important to educate politicians about what heals,” and that she hopes that the event would push psychedelic drugs even much further into the mainstream.
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However, political leaders will not be able to consume DMT or magic mushrooms. Despite the fact that Tabula Rasa offers “experiential and immersive experiences” such as meditation, breathwork, and ecstatic dancing, a spokeswoman for Tabula Rasa’s parent business assured Bloomberg that “there will be absolutely no drugs on site.”
Psychedelic drugs are a developing yet unstable industry. While research after study has indicated at their promise for treating depression, PTSD, and other mood disorders, the majority of these medications are still outlawed worldwide. With the law impeding commerce, the Advisorshares Psychedelics ETF – a Wall Street fund backed by financial behemoth BlackRock Capital that invests in pharmaceutical companies investigating such medications – has dropped more than half its value this year.
During the coronavirus pandemic, the World Economic Forum became a household name as it aimed to gather world leaders together to organize their approach to Covid-19. It also sparked debate over some of its policy proposals, which were outlined in Chairman Klaus Schwab’s book ‘Covid-19: The Great Reset,’ including digitization of the worldwide monetary system, a “urgent” shift away from traditional energy sources, a shift to a permanent rental economy, and a global rollout of digital ID. Critics accuse Schwab’s organization of seeking to establish a unified global government.
However, the ‘House of Psychedelics’ will not be the first time the Davos class has experimented with drugs. In 2020, participants could attend an Israeli-led ‘Cannabis House’ to understand about the lucrative revenues and environmental benefits of the hemp trade, and in 2019, they were treated to a half-hour lecture (on the formal agenda) about the ‘New Science of Psychedelics’ and their possible therapeutic advantages.