The Psychedelic Research Group from Imperial College London contacted the danish software architect Kenneth Jønck, with the great idea of collaborating on the creation of a prospective study, i.e. being able to track the whole process of change in relation to psychedelic use.
With no doubt about the usefulness of such a tool, the planning began almost immediately. The team would consist of Kenneth Jønck and Nicolai M. T. Lassen, together with all the great scientists from the Psychedelic Research Group - Imperial College London.
Psychedelic Survey was being brought to life.
Following the launch of the first version, Psychedelic Survey caught the attention of many at a fast pace. Within three months the first Psychedelic Survey Study had reached a record number of more than 1000 amazing open minded participants world wide.
The first Psychedelic Survey study now had 1400 participants. This proved not only the tool and exciting new collaboration successful, but even more importantly the fact that people from all around the world wish to contribute to this groundbreaking field of research. It shows the importance of collaborations not only between different fields, but also between humans.
Sign up for the first Psychedelic Survey study was now closed, and all the groundbreaking data gathered was now being analysed by the great scientists from Psychedelic Research Group Imperial College London.
With the first version being a great success, the idea of having such a tool available for multiple studies was obvious, and the journey now took an exciting new turn. Psychedelic Survey was now on the drawing board again. This time with the goal of making it faster, scalable and more effective. Psychedelic Survey was evolving into a psychedelic collaborative research platform.
On bicycle day, the Psychedelic Survey platform was launched, already hosting multiple exciting studies from the Psychedelic Research Group - Imperial College London.