Is DMT a god drug, is it dangerous

A young relative of ours said he wants to move to Brazil and take DMT because it gives the mystical experiences of shamen and of god. DMT (N,N-Dimethyltryptamine) is a hallucinogenic tryptamine drug. It occurs naturally in many plants and animals. It is also referred to as the "spirit molecule" due to the intense psychedelic experience that may help humans see the spirit world, hense the nickname "god drug".

Can DMT provide the same experience as deep prayer?

Yes, its possible that a drug can bypass some of the filters that human beings have that protect them from seeing the other side ... the spirit world. But...

  • It is physically dangerous. You can make some really dumb decisions while taking it, which may result in injury. It messes with sereotonin in the brain and at high doses can cause coma.
  • It's mentally dangerous. You can end up with a permanent psychosis.
  • It's spiritually dangerous. Think about the Lord of the Rings, when Froto put on the ring, It had incredible power. However, every time he did it, it pulled him closer to the dark side, and there is a point of no return. Wandering into the forest of the spiritual unknown without Jesus as your protector is entering into the realm of powers that are stronger than you will ever be, and without Jesus to protect you, it is very dangerous. Taking a drug to go there is saying to Jesus, "I don't need you to show me this stuff on your terms. I'm going to go it alone without your pacing and protection." That seems really dumb and dangerous. It's like trying to qualify for the Darwin awards.

Did Moses have a DMT trip to write the 10 commandments

Do you know what scholars in Jerusalem think about Moses coming down from the mountain. They think the burning bush is acacia wood which is rich in DMT. They think the metaphor of the burning bush was a psychedelic experience, where he tapped into universal principles about peace, love, positive thinking etc.
Joe Rogan, published Dec 19, 2017

It appears there is only one Israeli professor called Benny Shannon, with this hypothesis. It's full of holes and even Shannon calls it "speculative". Moses had many experiences of the Lord talking to him where there was no burning bush.