Mycological Society of San Francisco - Event Information


Event Name:MSSF & Bay Area Applied Mycology, February General Meeting: Acute and Persisting Effects of Psilocybin in Healthy and Patient Populations
Event Type(s):MSSF General Meeting
Description:

The Mycological Society of San Francisco and
Bay Applied Mycology Present: Dr. Frederick Barrett

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Each general meeting begins with mushroom identification, appetizers & wine tasting, then features a guest speaker on a selected mycological topic. 


 

7 pmSocial time, meet & greet, downstairs in the Buckley Room.
8 pmMain level Theater: Announcements, followed by the evening's presentation.


General meetings are open to the public. Some meetings may have reserved seating.

Event Date:2/19/2019
Event Time:7:00-10:00 pm
Location:Randall Museum
199 Museum Way
San Francisco, CA 94114

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Details:
THIS EVENT HAS SOLD OUT - there is a waitlist on EventBrite.
This meeting has reserved seating. Tickets may be obtained from EventBrite (link below) - tickets are free to members of MSSF and BAAM. Non-member tickets cost $5 (plus service fee). Tickets will be available Feb 1.


February 2019
 
Our featured speaker is Dr.Frederick Barrett providing up-to-date information about the acute and persisting effects of psilocybin in healthy and patient populations.

As the psychedelic renaissance blooms, many experimental laboratories and medical schools around the world are joining in to contribute to our knowledge of how psychedelic drugs affect the mind and brain. We will discuss recent findings from controlled laboratory studies with psilocybin, and review preliminary data from a number of studies at Johns Hopkins investigating the effects of psilocybin in healthy volunteers as well as those with mood disorders.


Biography: Frederick Barrett
Dr. Barrett earned his PhD in cognitive neuroscience at U.C. Davis, and
completed a postdoctoral fellowship in behavioral pharmacology, studying the neuropsychopharmacology of psilocybin with Dr. Roland Griffiths at Johns Hopkins University. He uses music and pharmacological interventions, along with behavioral measures, computerized testing, and brain imaging techniques, to explore the neural basis of emotional functioning and altered states of consciousness. His current research focuses on the acute and long-term effects of classic and atypical hallucinogens on cognition, emotion, and brain function.

Links:EventBrite Tickets
Public Transit or Driving Directions
Meeting Information
Classic Psychedelics: An integrative review of epidemiology, mystical experience, brain network function, and therapeutics.
Potential Therapeutic Effects of Psilocybin.
Randall Museum home page
Event Registration:
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