“Women’s Psychodelic Abuse,” presents an overview of three subclasses of the psychodelics (i.e., amphetamine-like; LSD-like; and miscellaneous psychodelics) that are commonly abused by women during the new millennium. These psychodelics include: cannabis (“Bud,” Ganja, marijuana), methylenedioxymethamphetamine (“Ecstasy,” MDMA, “Molly”), lysergic acid diethylamide (“Acid,” LSD) and phencyclidine (“Angel,” HOG, PCP). Attention is given to harmful patterns of psychodelic use by young women, particularly in the context of “clubbing,” dance parties, and music festivals, where use has been associated with numerous reported incidents of serious toxicities and death. In addition, in approximately 25 states, women are now able to legally buy, for medical and personal use, a wide variety of cannabis products for ingesting, smoking, and vaporizing—and many of these women are becoming increasingly involved in the criminal diversion of these products. Diversion can be accomplished by a woman for whom the marijuana was prescribed (e.g., for relief of migraine headaches, glaucoma, or dysmenorrhea) in either the context of being: (1) unaware—as in the situation where one of her children takes (i.e., steals) some of her marijuana product without her permission for his own personal use; or (2) fully aware—as in the situation where she deliberately stock-piles her prescription marijuana in order to later share it with a friend so that they can smoke and get high together.