Remember Chris Morris and Cake? "One kiddy on Cake cried all the water out of his body. Just imagine how his mother felt. It's a fucking disgrace".
Now imagine if Bernard Manning had got hold of this Daily Mail story, which reports on something called i-dosing:
"the new craze sweeping the internet in which teenagers used so-called ‘digital drugs’ to change their brains in the same way as real-life narcotics."
"They believe the repetitive drone-like music will give them a ‘high’ that takes them out of reality, only legally available and downloadable on the Internet.
The craze has so far been popular among teenagers in the U.S. but given how easily available the videos are, it is just a matter of time before it catches on in Britain.
Those who come up with the ‘doses’ claim different tracks mimic different sensations you can feel by taking drugs such as Ecstasy or smoking cannabis."
The commenters underneath mostly agree that Chris Morris is now in control and that this pictured teenager is making it up ...
Licking the daily mail logo on your PC screen gets you high too!
Try listening to a Guardian podcast it has far worse effects. They should start a service called i-ranting
Government needs to step in and get these MP3 tracks banned. A friend on mine got hooked at university. Typically they start on the freely available 'gateway' sounds, but pretty quickly they gain tolerance and are handing over large amounts of cash for the stronger stuff, with nicknames like Manilow, O'BlueEyes and the synthetic designer tracks like NSync
Apparently Paedophiles can make your keyboard emit a gas that makes children more susceptible to their online conditioning. They've been getting into the boxes of keyboards (and possibly mice) in shops that sell them, and modifying them to let them do this. I can't remember the name of it, but I saw a documentary about it on the TV a while back.
I tried this after seeing a report about it on another site. A guess what happened? Absolutely nothing. When I was at college we tricked a friend into believing some rolled up tobacco had something a 'bit more potent' in it. He smoked it whilst claiming how high he was and how good he felt. Of course, he thought he was high because he believed he was. I suspect the same thing is going on here.
I'd rather the kids did this than something much worse, like reading the Daily Mail. I read the Mail and now I've only got 45 years to live.
I can see potential problems with this. For example we KNOW how subliminal mesages can affect the minds of most people already, so if somebody EXPECTS to get an effect from "I-Dosin then they probably WILL...are we going to be hearing storys in the papers etc on how somebody who was "high" on I-Dosing comitted a murder ? Dont scoff people...wierder things have happened
the ones freaking out, you sure they aren't listening to katie prices single?I, for one, will be avoiding the internet in case I puke up my own pelvic bone.