On phenibut you will be happier and more at ease, but that doesn’t mean you become duller emotionally. The opposite is true. People will gravitate toward you much more and you will find yourself being much more open.
The only “catch” is that phenibut will BRING OUT WHAT YOU BRING TO THE TABLE.
If you are angry, phenibut will allow you to be angry easier. You won’t hold back. You will be taken more seriously. But this emotional release is a healthy thing.
On that flipside, when you feel good or stimulated on phenibut–everything is amplified.
You can feel so happy you may want to run around the room or talk to everyone you see. It’s like a huge weight has been lifted, and you are free.
If you are overcome by grief or sadness, these emotions will also come out more readily.
I can recall one time being rejected by several women in a row one day, and I burst out crying in the middle of the street. Of course, I had no fear or worry about it. It just felt normal and natural–it was healthy release, instead of burying my feelings.
I recall another incident where I was in a similar state of panic and grief, having just dealt with an episode with my bi-polar ex. I was on the verge of tears, but everyone around me was smiling at me and trying to chat me up. I made some lame jokes and people would laugh–even though I felt like I was going to cry.
These emotional states are attractive to people because they represent who you really are. Without the binding chains of inhibitions and mental barriers of fear and anxiety, you will be free to open up to others.
This is the power of phenibut–it will bring out the natural, attractive you. For most people this has the potential to be a radical difference between them and their normal selves.