• Psychedelics - assisted psychotherapy in


    Despite the huge therapeutic potential, psychedelic-assisted psychotherapy is not part of Kansas standard medical care yet. Self-medicating with psychedelics can produce undesired results, but despite that, more and more people feel disappointed with the efficacy of the current treatments and they turn to risky, but potentially more beneficial psychedelic-assisted therapy. The goal of this guide is harm reduction for people, who decided to self-medicate, we don’t encourage possession or consumption of illicit substances even for therapeutic endeavours.

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Psychedelics – assisted psychotherapy in Kansas

Legal status of psychedelics in Kansas

It is illegal in Kansas to possess drugs without a valid medical prescription. Penalties vary according to the type of drugs involved. In Kansas, judges determine applicable prison terms based on a the Kansas Sentencing Guidelines, a grid that takes both the offense and the defendant’s criminal history into account.

Illicit substances are divided into five “Schedules” in Kansas. The most dangerous medications, with a high risk of abuse and addiction and no recognized medical benefit, are included in Schedule I.

Penalties for possession of a small amount of psychedelics include a fine of up to $2,500, up to one year in jail, or both. However, if the defendant has one prior conviction, the offense is a level 4 felony. Penalties include a fine of up to $100,000, prison time, or both.

The safest way to obtain psychedelics in Kansas

Possession of magic mushroom spores is illegal in only three states in the United States. Fortunately for Kansas mushroomers, their state does not belong to this exclusive club. Since the spores do not yet contain the hallucinogenic compound psilocybin, possessing magic mushroom spores is fully legal in Kansas. Possessing, selling, or transporting spores that have matured into fully grown mushrooms is illegal.


There’s no reason to believe Kansas’ psilocybin laws will change anytime soon. Decriminalization proponents’ best hope may be that the state succumbs to peer pressure when other jurisdictions loosen their own prohibitions on magic mushrooms. However, psilocybin mushrooms are still classified as a Schedule I controlled drug for the time being.