Like What You Read? Then Please Support Me!

Here’s a couple of ways you can support my work and the articles you read.

Evan Lewis-Healey
2 min readAug 21, 2021
Photo by Jakub Dziubak on Unsplash

This decade will undoubtedly see a massive shift in the research and development of psychedelic substances.

Even in the past three years, since I’ve been deeply interested in the field, the general public’s sentiment towards psychedelics has fundamentally changed. They have moved from ‘public enemy number one’ to the most promising tool to battle the burgeoning mental health crisis.

As information builds up, and the field becomes more complex, my aim is to deliver the latest news and developments in psychedelic science and beyond. Over the next few years, I hope to also expand my writing work into the neuroscience of meditation, as I embark on my PhD based around this subject.

If you’re interested, and enjoy what I write (which I hope you do!), then you can more directly support my work in a number of ways.

First, if you’re not a member, you can use my referral link to become one:

If you sign up with my link, you’ll get unlimited access to my stories, and to every other paywalled story on Medium. I’ll also receive just under half of your membership fee from Medium.

Second, if you want to more directly support me, you can here:

On here you can send me the equivalent of a coffee, which will actively support the work that I’m doing.

Third, if you want to subscribe and receive updates on new articles, you can here:

Here you’ll receive an email whenever I publish a new article.

Finally, if you can’t do any of the above, then please do keep on reading! And keep on talking to your friends, family, colleagues, neighbours, and anyone and everyone about the potential of psychedelics. We, of course, have to mind the hype, and not make the same mistakes of the 1960’s. However, we should spread the word and educate people about how psychedelics could change your worldview, potentially for the healthier.

Thank you!



Evan Lewis-Healey

PhD candidate at Cambridge University. Studying the cognitive neuroscience of altered states of consciousness.