It's pretty amazing. The message of the project is this: If you are going to take drugs — say, at an all-weekend bareback slamming party — why not do it in a way that won't kill you? The campaign comes with practical tips on how to do just that. These include using the plastic, fish-shaped, soy sauce bottles found in sushi boxes to measure out GHB, and popping along to London's Burrell Street Clinic to pick up a free "slamming" pack, with all the equipment and handy hints you need to safely inject — for instance — meth. Antidote, the counselling service for LGBT people with alcohol and drug problems, has seen a drastic rise in the number of clients seeking help.
Open mic for gay men to talk sex and drugs without shame
This HIV Charity Is Telling People To Measure Out Drugs With A Plastic Sushi Bottle
Because girl, like a queen ever parties half-arsed! Oh, and instead of shots of Tequila, they do shots of G. But joking aside, risking above 1ml an hour can have fatal consequences; the death stats on this are pretty scary. Or East, if you live that side of the river. Your nose is filled with the crusted dregs of Class B drugs and the thought of public transport is as appealing as a shit-flavoured mouthwash. Thankfully, you can push that nasty notion to the back of your mind… until the mephedrone a synthetic stimulant drug runs out anyway.
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But what actually does it do? Using the daily drug has been shown to reduce the risk of HIV by 86 per cent with a recent study concluding that daily access to PrEP to 25 per cent MSM men who have sex with men would reduce new HIV cases by 44 per cent. But of course, it is far more than just gay men who are at risk of contracting HIV and the drug will benefit people from all corners of society. To make sense of what the drug is, what it will do in the UK and who thinks what, we have compiled everything you need to know about it.
For the first time, gay men were encouraged to talk openly about their experiences with chemsex, a trend which is thought to be increasingly common — but which can expose participants to increased risk from HIV, STIs and drug-related harm. The event, which was organised by Body Positive and was modelled on a similar night from London, was attended by about 30 people. Others got up and shared their experiences with chemsex throughout the evening.