OxiracetamOxiracetam is a nootropic drug and member of the ‘racetam family. While similar to Piracetam, Oxiracetam is much more potent. It improves many of the same mental processes as Piracetam, and is often taken by those looking for a more powerful alternative.
- Improves the effectiveness of brain training games such as the ones offered by Lumosity.
- Increases spatial learning and contextual learning 
- Boosts memory 
- Improves general cognitive functions 
- Improves attentiveness, focus, and motivation 
- Effective for the treatment of certain mental disorders including dementia, Alzheimer ’s disease, autism, and schizophrenia. 
- Effective for repairing damage done by excessive alcohol consumption 
What Is Oxiracetam?Oxiracetam is a water-soluble nootropic in the “racetam” family. Its effects are very similar to those of Piracetam and Aniracetam. Comparatively, many users report the effects of Oxiracetam to by much stronger and faster acting then both Piracetam and Aniracetam, however results differ for everyone.
Medical Uses of OxiracetamOxiracetam is not as widely prescribed for treating mental problems as other ‘racetams, however there is still much research being conducted on its potential for treating Alzheimer’s Disease, dementia, and organic solvent abuse.
Oxiracetam is sometimes recommended to help fight cognitive decline due to aging. It’s cognitive benefits work against the symptoms of aging-related cognitive decline while its neuro-protective properties improve the physical health of the brain.
Using OxiracetamLike Aniracetam, Oxiracetam is often taken as a more potent alternative to Piracetam. Unlike Aniracetam, however, Oxiracetam is water-soluble. As a result it doesn’t posses the same level of synergy with Piracetam that Aniracetam does. For most, it is best used as a replacement for Piracetam instead of a compliment to it.
How to Take OxiracetamThe best ways to take Oxiracetam are in either capsules or in a bulk powder form. Capsules are far more convenient, but also more expensive. Like Piracetam, Oxiracetam mixes well with liquids, so mixing a proper dose of powder into a flavored drink such as orange juice is an easy way to take it. An even easier way to take powdered Oxiracetam is to purchase a Of course, if you are willing to invest in a capping machine. This will allow you to create your own Oxiracetam capsules at a much lower price than they can be purchased for.
Dosing OxiracetamOxiracetam is usually sold in 800 mg tablets. It is recommended that you start with one 800 mg dose taken two or three times a day. Like with the other ‘racetams Oxiracetam is safe to take even at very high doses, however it’s effectiveness will decline if taken at too high a dose.
How Does Oxiracetam Work?Even though the exact mechanism of action is unknown, studies suggest that Oxiracetam affects the production of the neurotransmitters glutamate and acetylcholine.
Acetycholine the only neurotransmitter used in the motor division of the somatic nervous system. It activates muscles in the peripheral nervous system and plays a very important role in our ability to sustain attention in the central nervous system. It also has a variety of effects as a neuromodulator upon plasticity meaning it affects our short-term memory and our ability to learn. 
Glutamate is a non-essential amino acid that plays an important role in memory formation, leaning, and sustaining neuron transmissions. 
Safety and Side Effects of OxiracetamOxiracetam is regarded as being non-toxic and very safe. It can be taken daily without causing dependence, and use can be stopped without withdrawal symptoms.
There are no known side effects associated with prolonged use of Oxiracetam. Mild side effects that have been reported include insomnia and nausea, as well as mild headaches related to Choline defficiency.
Below are some of the most commonly asked questions about Oxiracetam. If you have a question that’s not on this list, send it to us at email@example.com and we will answer it for you.
Cited Studies1. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/1603291
6. Robert Sapolsky (2005). “Biology and Human Behavior: The Neurological Origins of Individuality, 2nd edition”. The Teaching Company. “see pages 19 and 20 of Guide Book
7. Himmelheber, AM; Sarter, M; Bruno, JP (2000). “Increases in cortical acetylcholine release during sustained attention performance in rats”. Brain research. Cognitive brain research 9 (3): 313–25. PMID 10808142