$200.00 – $1,950.00
Buy Gamma-Butyrolactone GBL
GBL are depressants. GBL is not psychoactive itself, when it’s taken the body converts it into GHB so the effects and risk are largely the same. GHB and GBL usually come as liquids but GHB is occasionally available in powder form.
The effects of GHB/GBL take between 5-25 minutes to kick in and will last for 2-4 hours. The effects of GHB/GBL are highly dose-dependent. GHB/GBL is taken orally as a clear, oily liquid.
Stimulation (at lower doses)
Sedation (at higher doses)
Seizures/trashing about, known as ‘scuffing out’
Unconsciousness (at higher doses)
Dosing accurately is incredibly important with GHB/GBL as the difference between a dose that will produce a pleasant experience and an overdose can be tiny. However, GHB and GBL are often sold interchangeably and sold in solutions of varying strengths which means it’s quite difficult to give an accurate dosing guide.
As with most drugs, the dosage will depend on a number of factors including tolerance, gender, and body weight.
Most people would say that a good starting dose is 0.5-1ml. The best advice we can give is to start at the lower end of this due to variations in strength and risks involved.
If you’re going to dose, wait at least two hours (preferably more).
G is the name given to the drugs GHB (gamma hydroxybutyrate) and GBL (gamma butyrolactone).
Other names include G, Gina, Liquid E and Liquid ecstasy.
GHB is an odourless, oily liquid, with a slightly salty taste, usually sold in small bottles or capsules. The effects usually occur within 15-20 minutes and last up to 3-4 hours.
GBL is a liquid with a chemical smell and taste. GBL is a precursor to GHB, which means that it is converted to GHB inside your body after swallowing. It has a faster onset of action than GHB, and is often more potent – so a smaller dose is required to have the same effect.
G is usually swallowed in its liquid form, often mixed with water or a soft drink. Never mix G with alcohol as these 2 substances interact and can lead to death. Less often it is snorted or inhaled. Injecting G is dangerous.
The onset of withdrawal can begin 1-2 hours after the last dose and can progress rapidly. Withdrawal can last up to 12 days.
Mild withdrawal symptoms include: anxiety; tremors; insomnia; vomiting and high blood pressure.
More severe symptoms include severe anxiety; paranoia and psychosis; confusion; delirium and hallucinations. Seizure and death may occur.
If you have taken G for more than 7 days in a row, DO NOT attempt to stop by yourself. Withdrawal should be a tapered process with medical supervision. See drug services below, or attend A&E.
GBL (Gamma butyrolactone) and 1,4-BD (1,4-butanediol) are chemicals that are closely related to GHB. Once GBL or 1,4-BD enter the body, they convert to GHB very quickly.
GHB, GBL and 1,4-BD are clear, odourless, oily liquids that taste slightly salty. Users often swallow them mixed with water or other soft drinks. When intended for illicit use, GHB, GBL and 1,4-BD are sold in small bottles or capsules. However, as solvents, GBL and 1,4-BD do have legitimate uses, for example in some paint strippers and stain removers.
There is very little statistical evidence relating to the prevalence of GHB, GBL and 1,4-BD in the UK. The drugs do not feature in any of the major national surveys of recreational drug use, such as the British Crime Survey Drug Misuse Declared bulletin.
Anecdotal evidence suggests that use of the drugs is fairly widespread on the UK club scene, particularly in gay clubs, but have yet to become significant players among the general drug-taking population (1).