2 Yohimbine 1
Product Code : herbal rino
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p pills have recently been put on the British market nt may
easily yield several pounds of pure mescaline upon extraction. San Pedro also
contains tyramine, hordenine, 3-methoxytyramine, anhalaninine, anhalonidine,
3,4-dimethoxyphen-ethylamine, 3,4-dimethoxy-4-hydroxy-B-phenethylamine, and
3,5-dimethoxy-4-hydroxy-B-phenethylamine. Some of these are known
sympathomimetics. Others have no apparent effects when ingested by
themselves. It is possible, however, that in combination with the mescaline and
other active compounds they may have a synergistic influence upon one another
and subtly alter the qualitive aspects of the experience. It is also possible that
any compounds in the plant which act a mild MAO inhibitors will render a person
vulnerable to some of the above mentioned amines which would ordinarily be
metabolized before they could take effect.
The effects of San Pedro are in many ways more pleasant than those of peyote.
To begin with, it's taste is only slightly bitter and the initial nausea is not as likely
to occur. When the full psychotropic experience takes hold it is less
overwhelming, more tranquil and not nearly as physical as that from peyote.
San Pedro may be eaten fresh or dried and taken in any of the manners
described for peyote. Cuttings of San Pedro sold in the USA are usually about
three feet long by four inches diameter. A piece 4-8 inches long will usually bring
about the desired effect. The skin and spines must be removed. The skin should
not be thrown away, however. The green tissue close to the skin contains a high
concentration of mescaline. Some people chew the skin until all the juices are
extracted. If you don't what to do this, the skins can be boiled in water for several
hours to make a potent tea. The woody core of the cactus cannot be eaten. One
can eat around it like a corn cob. The core does not have much alkaloid content,
but can be mashed and boiled as a tea for what little is there.
To dry San Pedro slice the cactus into disks (actually stars) 1/2 inch thick and dry
thoroughly in the sun or in an oven at 250 degrees F. The spines must be
removed either before drying or before chewing. Also one must be careful of the
splinters from the woody core.
If a tea is made from fresh San Pedro, the cactus must be either sliced, chopped
or crushed before boiling.
San Pedro is a hardy cactus and endures cold climates quite well. It grows at
altiudes from sea level to 9000 feet high in the Andes where it is most frequently
found on western slopes. The soil in this region is very rich in humus and various
minerals. This helps in the production of mescaline and other alkaloids.
There are several cacti which look much like San Pedro and have even been
mistaken for it by trained botanists. In 1960 when Turner and Heyman
discovered that San Pedro contained mescaline they erroneously identified the
plant as Opunita cylindtica. A few other South American species of Trichocereus
also contain mescaline with related alkaloids. These include: Widely available in health food shops
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