If you travel to Bogota, you can check that local thieves use a very special bed system, since they use a drug called “scopola-mine”.
Alfredo Ardila, of the neuropsychiatry institute of Colombia, and Carlos Moreno, of the national university, after analyzing people intoxicated by scopolamine, realized that they had symptoms similar to those of the so-called “ephemeral global amnesia”.
Ardila and Moreno analyzed 25 patients admitted to the San Pedro Claver hospital in Bogotá for drug addictions. Among other things, the case of a 28-year-old woman was released.
This woman left her office one day at 11 am and immediately approached a very elegant man. What happened from that moment still does not remember, but in view of the conclusions it was easy to imagine what happened. Apparently, while this woman suffered amnesia, she went first to the office, took the pay heel, went to the bank and took all the money she could. Then he moved to his house to take all his jewels.
When the woman recovered, she fell asleep. In the urine analysis carried out during his hospital admission, remains of a scopolamine and a sedative appeared. As is to be imagined, salaries and jewelry did not appear.
Scopolamine has been used since ancient times in ancient rites. However, today it is used mixed with a sedative in Colombia and is called “new burundanaga”.
It seems that thieves use spray to donate this drug when it enters the airways. For Ardila and Morenor the situation derived from schopolamine can be very suitable for the study of the phenomenon called “ephemeral global amnesia”.
Saioa hasi iruzkinak uzteko.