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Bouncing Bear Botanicals, a major supplier of sacred plants, kratom, ethnobotanicals, herbs and more.

Bouncing Bear Botanicals, a major supplier of sacred plants, kratom, ethnobotanicals, herbs and more.
Ethnobotanicals are plants that have some significant relationship to humans. This can be anything from common medicinal Herbals to Amanita muscaria or other Entheogens. An entheogen ("God inside us"), in the strict sense, is the use of ethnobotanicals within a psychotherapeutic, religious, shamanic, or spiritual context. Entheogens are used for Shamanic practices including healing, transcendence, and revelation and include meditation, psychonautics, art projects, and psychedelic therapy. If you came here trying to learn about Kratom, you'll probably be interested in the other Entheogens, of which Kratom is just one of hundreds. Entheogens are plants commonly used in Shamanic practices.

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California ephedra plant provided various benefits for early settlers - Ephedra (Ephedra californica) Over 50 species of ephedra, or jointfir, can be found growing all around the world. One famous species, Ephedra sinica, is the source for the Chinese supplement Ma Huang. Drugs “The vape pen has changed my life.” Whoopi Goldberg pens a love letter to her portable vaporizer, Sippy. Morning Dose of Weed In honor of National Pot Smokers Day this Sunday, a 420 video mix by Eclectic Method Trinity High Life Originally published April 2013 Nuciferine References[edit] Jump up ^ Bhattacharya SK, Bose R, Ghosh P, Tripathi VJ, Ray AB, Dasgupta B (Sep 1978). "Psychopharmacological studies on (—)-nuciferine and its Hofmann degradation product atherosperminine". Psychopharmacology (Berl.) 59 (1): 29–33. doi:10.1007/BF00428026. PMID 100809. Jump up ^ Spess, David L.

What is in our blends? Damiana is a small shrub with aromatic leaves found on dry, sunny, rocky hillsides in south Texas, Southern California, Mexico, and Central America. Damiana leaves have been used as an aphrodisiac and to boost sexual potency by the native peoples of Mexico, including the Mayan Indians. The two species used in herbal healing, both of which are referred to as damiana, are Turnera aphrodisiaca and Turnera diffusa. The Great Big Narcotics Cookbook sign up Login Paper Key Courses Members The Leonurine and its preparation 1.Brief Introducing the Product Leonurine(C 14 H 21 O 5 N 3 )was extracted from the effective component of Leonurus sibiricus which was a traditional Chinese medicine,our company obtained this products by synthesis, Because the method was novel,we had obtained the chinese invention patent (ZL02138364.2).The products could accelerate the post-natal parturient woman womb to restore, treated the menstruation which was irregular, the uterine hemorrhage and the dysmenorrhea etc;The animal experimentation also indicated that the product could the increase the peripheral vascular ,the coronary artery and the cardiac muscle nutrition,increased the hematic flux,improved the micro circulation,and had the antithrombus to form and so on. 2.The Related Research and Invention at China and Abroad

Plant Medicine: Herbal Extraction Methods In the foothills of the Rocky Mountains, three herbal product manufacturers are hard at work drawing medicinal compounds from plants. Two of these companies are less than a mile apart in Boulder, Colorado, and a third is in nearby Louisville. But the roots of their methods and philosophies are very different. Each manufacturer has its own method of extracting plant medicine, which is then used to make salves and tinctures that are sold nationwide. While the method may not make a difference to consumers, it should, each manufacturer says—with all due respect for the others.

1,3,7-trimethylxanthine gives you wings. 1,3,7-trimethylxanthine (sometimes used as a pesticide to kill frogs) also happens to be one of the world’s most popular drugs. Users find that it improves attention and concentration, and slightly decreases their heart rate at low doses. It is habit forming however and has been known to cause agitation, anxiety, insomnia, disorientation, nausea, delirium, hallucinations and tinnitus. Aporphine Aporphine is one of a class of quinoline alkaloids. Many different relatives of this compound have been purified from plants.[1] One commonly used aporphine derivative is apomorphine, although it does not occur naturally. Aporphine is a 5-HT1a partial agonist with a ki of 80nM and a 5-HT7 antagonist with a ki of 88nM.[2] Aporphine is a Dopamine D1 antagonist with a ki of 717nM[3] and a dopamine D2 antagonist with a ki of 527nM.[4] Aporphine and its related alkaloids bulbocapnine, boldine, glaucine and corytuberine are antipsychotic, exert naloxone-reversible antinociceptive activity and with the exception of corytuberine are anticonvulsant.[5] Some derivatives of aporphine such as S(+)-N-propylnorapomorphine have potential as low side effect profile antipsychotics. S(+)-N-propylnorapomorphine is highly selective for meso-limbic dopaminergic tracts and function as efficacious partial agonists, with no elevation in prolactin.[6] See also[edit] References[edit]

Herbal Smoking Mixtures Howie Brounstein's Homepage, Columbines School of Botanical Studies Homepage has gone through a serious renovation and has moved. This is the old page and will not be updated; if you have arrived here from a bookmark please update your bookmark with the new page. Contact us if there is a problem. You will be redirected to the new updated page shortly, but if you aren’t, please follow this link. by Howie Brounstein The Experience of Foreign Countries and Drug Legalization Chapter Three: The Experience of Foreign Countries and Drug Legalization Discussion I. Their Argument Proponents of legalization suggest that the experiences of countries such as Great Britain, the Netherlands, and Switzerland prove the efficacy of legalizing or decriminalizing various types of illegal drugs such as cocaine, heroin, and marijuana.

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