Psychoactive Kava Blend Builder by Effect

We're amazed at an ingenious new product by Happy Kava Brand called Happy Kava Blends. They have a product builder that allows you to CHOOSE YOUR TINCTURE BY EFFECT! That's right! If you want some help easing into your meditative state, they've got a Custom Kava Blend...
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WHY THE DEA (NEARLY) SCHEDULED KRATOM

What I think really happened, is that the DEA had no idea how large the Kratom industry was. They vastly underestimated the pro-Kratom movement, the number of Kratom users, as well as the size of the Kratom industry. After reading through the extraordinarily cherry-picked, and very biased notice they entered into the Federal Register, the truth becomes difficult to deny.

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Combining Kava & Cannabis

Now that Cannabis is legal for recreational use in three states as of the writing of this article, it feels important to address what will undoubtedly be a continuing flood of questions regarding combining kava and cannabis (marijuana).  Customers from both Washington...
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Drugs: More Than Chemical Reactions

The growing body of evidence (albeit circumstantial) that points to what I feel is the most profound aspect of how science itself is revealing an inescapable fact: Mystical experiences, whether naturally or chemically induced, have tangible effects that reach far beyond temporary chemical reactions acting on our neural pathways through the bombardment or deprivation of normal channels of communication within the brain and central nervous system.

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Scientifically-Proven Religious Experiences?

Practically blasphemy to mainstream religions, world governments, and the mainstream population is the idea that psychedelics could have the undeniably and scientifically-measurable effect of inducing religious experiences.

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Kava Kava Dosage Guide

What is a usual and safe Kava Kava dosage? We answer that question in detail here at Entheology.com to help give you a safe path to Kava consumption.

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Jesus as a Mythical Copycat

On the site where the Vatican now stands there once stood a Pagan temple. Here Pagan priests observed sacred ceremonies which early Christians found so disturbing that they tried to erase all evidence of them ever having been practised. What were these shocking Pagan rites? Gruesome sacrifices or obscene orgies perhaps. This is what we have been led to believe. But the truth is far stranger than this fiction.

Tanaecium nocturnum – Koribo

The Paumari tribe of the Brazillian Amazon make a snuff called koribo-nafuni from the leaves of Tanaecium nocturnum. They use this snuff during special festivals, as a rite of passage, in healing ceremonies and in coming-of-age ceremonies for prepubescent girls. Before any child in the Paumari tribe can begin eating the meat of a new animal, a special ceremony using Koribo must be performed by the elder tribesmen. The men of the tribe form a circle and take Koribo by inhaling the snuff through the hollow leg bone of a water bird. The tribesmen then call the animals’ spirits and imitate the animal that the child will soon be consuming. The tribesmen chant sacred songs, and dance in ritualized motions.

Phragmites australis – Common Reed

Phragmites australis has many uses as building and craft material – for weaving mats, as a roofing material, as a source of cellulose and to create arrows and instruments. All parts of the plant are edible and have been prepared in various ways. Native Americans have used this plant to aid with digestive ailments and headaches, and the Iroquois soak corn seeds in it to speed germination. Medicinally the leaves and roots are renowned as a diuretic. Extracts of the rhizome have recently been found to be effective as an ayahuasca analogue and the dried extract (resin) has psychoactive properties when smoked.

Recipe For Xochipili Liqueur

Xochipili is the Aztec god of flowers, pleasure, feasting, debauchery and creativity. This is our favorite recipe for Xochipili liqueur – it combines several very potent entheogens that were used by the Aztecs, and we are sure you will find the effects quite pleasant.

Tagetes lucida – Marigolds

The Aztecs used all species of Tagetes for medicinal purposes, such as in a tea made from the infusion of the fresh herbage to treat hiccups and diarrhea. Tagetes lucida extract was specifically used to treat people who were struck by lightning. In modern times, its fresh herbage is made into a tea to treat stomach pains and abdominal cramps. In Mexico, it is believed that it promotes lactation, and it is also added to bath water to help relieve the symptoms of rheumatism.

Phalaris arundinacea – Reed Canary Grass

Reed canary grass has been known since ancient times. One species of Phalaris grass was described by Dioscorides as phalaridos. He says that this grass, when crushed and mixed with water or alcohol, is good for treating bladder troubles. A number of these grasses are found in herbals from the early modern period. Reed canary grass was discovered to be psychoactive through phytochemical studies for agricultural purposes.

Lophophora williamsii – Peyote

In Texas, peyote buttons have been found in areas that contain archaological artifacts that are up to six thousand years old. In northern Mexico, remains of peyote have been found that have been dated to about 2500 to 3000 B.P. A cave burial area from 810-1070 C.E. contained peyote samples that still contained active alkaloids. This indicates that peyote was likely being used in Mexico and Texas during the prehistoric era. Although the native peoples were persecuted for the use of peyote by the inquisition, several peyote cults such as the Huichol managed to thrive and their rituals have been studied extensively.

Petunia violaceae – Shanin

The effects of smoking Petunia violacea are said to be similar to those of Coriaria thymifolia. Both plants are said to cause a feeling of flying into the air or floating away from the earth. This type of psychotropic experience is often attributed to tropane alkaloids. However, so far, studies have not been able to identify the presence of any alkaloids in any part of P. violacea. This species has been found to strongly inhibit human plasma AChE.

Ephedra sinica – Ma-huang

E. sinica is one of the oldest known medicinal herbs in China. Its use as a medicine may date as far back as six thousand years. Traditional Chinese Medicine has its roots in shamanism, and since E. sinica has such a long history of use, it is almost certain that Chinese and Mongolian shamans used the plant for ritual and medicinal reasons. However, at present, there are no sources available that confirm this. E. sinica is still used in aphrodisiac tonics in China, and it may also be assumed that Taoist practitioners have utilized the plant when seeking long life and in practicing sex magic. For about 2000 years, the Qawrighul of western China buried their dead with bundles of E. sinica twigs tied to them.

Camellia sinensis – Tea Plant

According to legends, Bodhidharma, a disciple of the Buddha brought tea from India to China along with the teachings of the Buddha. According to legend, Bodhidharma was always falling asleep while meditating. In frustration, he cut off his eyelids and threw them away. The first tea plant grew from the ground where they fell, and thus its leaves resemble those eyelids. The monks who witnessed this collected the leaves and poured hot water on them, thus making the first tea, which was consumed before meditation.

Pernettya furens, Parvifolia – Hierba Loca

It is questionable as to whether the fruits of this genus have been used culturally on their own as a psychoactive sacrament. It is possible that the ripe fruits were used solely in the preparation of various intoxicating drinks. The plant does seem to have some sort of entheogenic quality – in Peru, folk healers say that the spirit of the plant appears as a bull. In Venezuela, various species of the genus are called borrachero, a name that is used for most all plants of the region that have psychoactive or inebriating effects.

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