A drug called lysergic acid diethylamide (LSD) can be used to treat anxiety, depression, and other symptoms of anxiety disorders.
It has also been used to help people with cancer.
But, until now, it hasn’t been used in humans.
But the discovery that it might also help treat the common cold has scientists in the U.K. and Germany excitedly discussing a new treatment.
In a recent study, researchers at the University of Liverpool looked at how long it takes for a person’s body to produce lysergol, or the active ingredient in LSD.
They found that a typical human body produces about 7 grams of lysol per minute, which is just about a tenth of the amount required to treat a cold.
The researchers say they are able to create the chemical from the body’s own cells in about three days.
What’s more, the body doesn’t have to work hard to produce the chemical, which means it’s very safe for the body to use in the body.
But it takes about a week to create about a quarter of a gram of luesol.
The research was published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.