This will makes sense
DMT Containing Plants
The “Light” in your journey …
Acacia Confusa Formosa root bark is very similar in the amount of DMT it holds to Mimosa Hostilis root bark. (DMT is one of the 2 active ingredients for the Ayahuasca brew). Therfore it is often used to replace the original Chacruna leaves in the brew. The Acacia has a less hostile and more gentle character in Ayahuasca journeys. The ancient Egyptians used this plant to get in contact with higher realms to be advised by their Gods. This Acacia bark is mainly harvested in Hawaii and Taiwan but is native to the Middle-East and South-East Asia. Acacia Confusa is used in traditional medicine and is available as a herbal medicine Throughout Asia. The tree has become very common in many tropical Pacific areas and is considered invasive. It can grow up to a height of 15 meters and Because of its high density of the wood of the tree is used for construction work like support beams for underground mines.
Mimosa Hostilis is an entheogen used by the Jurema Cult in northeastern Brazil. Dried Mexican Mimosa Hostilis root bark has been shown to have a DMT content of about 1 to 1.7%. This Mimosa Hostilis (Tepezcohuite) is harvested by a community of indigenous Tzoltzil and Zoque farmers from southeastern Mexico. No chemical fertilizers or pesticides were used. Most of the jurema is harvested/collected from the wild in the more than 370 hectares of land owned by these farmers. The Tepezcohuite tree is very abundant in this region since it grows there naturally. They do replant sufficient trees to ensure a sustainable and ecologically friendly production.
Psychotria viridis contains the hallucinogenic alkaloid dimethyltryptamine (DMT) in levels varying from 0.1% to 0.61% in dried state. It is known primarily as an additive to the ayahuasca brew used in South and Central America. The mechanism of action is via the monoamine oxidase inhibitor (MAOI) present in Banisteriopsis caapi, which allows ayahuasca to be effective in oral doses (unlike smoking DMT crystals which requires no conditioning partner substance). Healers in the Amazon regions of Peru, Ecuador, and Colombia, recognize different sub-varieties of Psychotria viridis, based on the location of glands on the back of the leaves.
make it possible
This paste is made with freshly harvested Banisteriopsis Caapi and only clean water. 30 parts of fresh Yellow Caapi was used for each 1 part of pasta. When fresh vine is used, the product is far superior over dried vine pastes. The Caapi is shimmered 3 times slowly for 8 hours. After every 8-hour step, the liquid is filtered to remove all impurities before it is transformed into a thick paste by an evaporation process. This is the “pure gold” of the plant. You will love it!
This yellow Banisteriopsis Caapi (one of the main ingredients of ayahuasca) comes from the land of a Quechua in the Rio Napo area in Ecuador. The vines are in its pure state are all dried by the sun and had no further treatment. For making this liana into a drinkable substance a similar procedure is nessesery as for the DMT part of the Ayahuasca ritual. For each plant that is harvested, they replant over ten vines.
These seeds are extremely suitable as a mao inhibitor. You need very little of it and it gives the DMT free play in your body. This herb grows in harsh conditions and has been used in many cultures worldwide for thousands of years. In Asia, for example, the plant is used as a remedy and as a fertile aphrodisiac and as a dye. In Iran the plant has a lot of religious significance. In Turkey, dried capsules of this plant are threaded and hung in houses or vehicles to protect against “the evil eye” and it is widely used for protection against Djinn in Morocco
For clarity in your life
Palo Santo may be burned similar to incense by lighting shavings of the wood or the whole stick can be light on fire, allowed to burn for a few moments then blown out so that it will smoke. In Peru, a shaman or medicine man, may light Palo Santo sticks and the rising smoke will enter the energy field of ritual participants to ‘clear misfortune, negative thought patterns and ‘evil’ spirits.” In terms of western culture, Palo Santo is used and burned as incense.
Traditionally, drops are applied into the eyes to expand spiritual vision and awareness while enhancing one’s ability to read other people’s intentions. Sananga is also said to increase a person’s long-range vision. Indigenous people believe it can also be used to treat a broad range of ocular problems such as myopia, depth and colour perception, definition of images and for detection accuracy. It has also been used in the treatment of various other eye diseases such as glaucoma, cataracts, and even blindness, but not scientific evidence has been reported yet.