New Salvia Divinorum Forum

December 8, 2009 // Posted in Ayahuasca, Cactus, Kratom, Salvia Divinorum (Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ) |  No Comments

The Salvia Divinorum Forum

Is Up And Running Smooth.

This forum was created so people with similar interests can chat and help each other out with problems growing Salvia Divinorum or other Known Entheogens.

Trading – I was thinking about making a trading section for people wanting to trade cuttings such as Salvia Divinorum, Ayahuasca, Kratom, and any other plants that have similar quality’s. You could also trade seeds if you wanted to.

In the future we are concidering to have Free Salvia Divinorum Cutting give aways and contests.

We are also on the search for trusted Operators. People that can watch over the forum, Make sure everything is running right. Operators that can help other members with any help or problems they may have.

People looking to become a Operator would either need to be a personal friend or contribute in some way to the site, wether that be by Posting Original Content or helping with something to do with the forum.

The Click Here For Salvia Divinorum Forum

Any Questions will be answered on the Forum.

Thanks for reading.

,SalviaFan

Cheap Salvia Divinorum Extracts

November 13, 2009 // Posted in Salvia Divinorum  |  No Comments

Hello, So Your Looking For Good Deals On Salvia Extracts Well You Have Found The Right Place.

All of my extracts are Standardized meaning you will always get the same amount of active Salvinorin per gram.

If you buy them from me you will be getting a lot better deal then anywhere on the internet.

I am trying to sell the rest of my Salvia Extracts. So if your looking for extracts you cant beat these prices anywhere.

Here are My Prices per bag
20x = 10$ per bag
40x = 20$ per bag
60x = 30$ per bag
80x = 40$ per bag

These extracts are Normally sold for something around
20x=15-20$ per bag
40x=35-40$ per bag
60x=55-60$ per bag
80x=75-80$ per bag

df

df

df

df

df

df

These are Sealed in Static Bags so they stay fresh.
If you are interested in purchasing Email at [email protected]
Contact me for Bulk Discount Prices.
Thanks for your interest.

Smoking Salvia Divinorum Effects Come On To Fast ?

October 22, 2009 // Posted in Salvia Divinorum (Tags: , , , , , , , , , ) |  No Comments

I have always felt the effect of Salvia Divinorum to come on to fast for me. I am sure others feel the same way. Once i tried the quid method I knew from that point on, that this is the preferred method.

Smoking it feels like your being blasted into outer space with no time to think about it. So fast at times you don’t realize your there already.

As you may know the Mazatec Indians of Mexico Have been using the quid method for hundreds of years. I also hear of a method where they will take fresh leaves and grind them over a screen cloth, collect the juices into a wooden bowl. After juicing the leaves they would ingest the juices as a tea.

If you have tried the quid method you would know that the juices from the leaves being in your mouth turn to dark green that when you spit it out, it looks like green leaf slime.

The taste was never that bad in my opinion. I thought that it had a slight bitter taste. Some say it is different depending on the strain that your working with.

This strain I have a cutting of now is a Blosser strain. This strain has tons of tiny white hairs all over the surface of the leaves. The strain I used to grow, aka the one i used for the quid didn’t have any or very little hairs. So I know that there is a lot of things that come into play when experimenting with the different types of strains.

You may also use dried Leaves for the quid method. You would have to take the dried leaves and hydrate them in some cool water. I would suggest using bottled water because its a lot cleaner with no chlorine.

Click Here For Salvia Divinorum Leafs And Plants

How To Care For Your Own Salvia Divinorum

October 22, 2009 // Posted in Salvia Divinorum (Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ) |  No Comments

sd

Salvia divinorum, Kratom, San Pedro Cactus and more
Salvia divinorum, Kratom, San Pedro Cactus and more
If you will be growing your own Salvia, you should read this. If you will not be growing your own, you may wish to skip this section.

Salvia divinorum is a semi-tropical perennial. That means that it can grow year after year, but only if it is not exposed to freezing temperatures. It is a green plant with large leaves and a distinctive thick, hollow, square green stem. It can grow several meters (yards) high if conditions are favorable. When it grows high enough, the branches will bend, or break, and may root if they come in contact with moist earth. Although Salvia divinorum can flower under natural lighting conditions, it almost never sets seed that will sprout. So the plant is almost always propagated by cuttings. The leaves are oval, weakly notched (serrated) and can be quite large (up to 9 inches in length). They are usually emerald green, but under some conditions, may be yellow-green or even yellow. They are covered with a fine coating of extremely short hairs (trichomes), giving the leaves a satin like velvety appearance in certain lights. The plants grow best in partial shade, in well-watered, but well-drained, soil. The roots must not be kept constantly soaked, or root-rot will set in and kill the plant.

Salvia divinorum can be grown indoors in any climate. It makes a beautiful house plant.

You can grow Salvia divinorum outdoors all year round if you live in a humid semi-tropical climate, with well-watered, but well-drained soil, with a high humus content. If you live in a colder or drier climate, you can still grow Salvia outdoors, weather permitting. But you may have to do it with some care, making sure it is protected from frost, watered frequently, and misted when humidity is low. Salvia will not live through freezing or drought. It can be grown outdoors in pots which can be brought indoors when it is cold (below 40 degrees Fahrenheit). That way it can be grown outdoors in summer and indoors in winter.

Salvia will tell you when it is getting too dry: its leaves will droop. Be sure to water it at the first sign of mild drooping–do not let the plant become limp. The soil should drain well but should be kept moist. If planting Salvia in pots, make sure the pot is large enough to allow the plant to grow well. Although your available space will limit possible pot size, use the biggest pot that is practical. It must have drainage holes. Placing gravel (or broken up pieces of crockery) in the bottom of the pot will help promote drainage and thus discourage root-rot. Most commercial potting soil will work well. Adding Vermiculite® or Perlite® to the potting soil is helpful but not essential.

Salvia will need fertilizer. Any good general-purpose fertilizer will work. Fish emulsion is a good organic fertilizer choice, but because it has a very unpleasant odor, it is suitable only for outdoor use. Satisfactory results can be achieved with chemical fertilizer products. Some of them are:

Scott’s® All-Purpose Plant Food (18-13-13) lightly sprinkled on the soil about once every six weeks. Miracle-Grow® (15-30-15) or MirAcid® (30-10-10) added to the water once a week (1/4 tsp. per gallon). Peter’s® Professional Soluble Plant Food (15-30-15) 1/4 tsp. to gallon of water once per week.

If growing indoors, take the plants outdoors when it is warm enough, and let rain fall on them. This will prevent mineral salts from building up in the soil and killing your plant

Salvia divinorum can do well in a variety of different lighting conditions. It does best with a few hours of partial sunlight a day. It can do well when grown indoors near a window. It can handle more sun if kept well watered and misted frequently. It can also handle moderately deep shade. When changing the lighting conditions or the humidity conditions your plants are exposed to, do so gradually. Given enough time, Salvia is very adaptable, but it may take weeks to get used to a new environment.

Many pests can attack Salvia. Whitefly is a big problem for greenhouse grown plants. Aphids, slugs, caterpillars, thrips, spider mites, and scale insects can also damage your plants. Root-rot and stem-rot can be problems. Fungal spots can appear on leaves. It is not known which plant viruses attack Salvia divinorum, but probably some do, as many attack other sages.

Aphids and scale insects can be removed with a cotton swab dipped in isopropyl (rubbing) alcohol.

Slug damage can be reduced by growing Salvia in pots on a raised deck or palette. Some may still get by and attack your plants. Keep an eye out for these slimy pests. One slug can eat an awful lot of Salvia! Beer can be used to attract and drown slugs. Set a saucer of beer in a slight depression in the ground; the surface of the saucer should be flush with the soil, so slugs can get in, get drunk, and drown.

Spider mites can be controlled by dissolving Castile soap in water and spraying the leaves, including the underside. Repeat at two-week intervals for three applications. Caution: there have been some reports of soap damaging leaves, so don’t use too much.

Your garden hose is your best friend in fighting most outdoor pests. Spray the leaves hard enough to blow the pests away, but not hard enough to damage the leaves. don’t forget to spray the underside of the leaves too. A fine mist nozzle works best for this.

Salvia divinorum is usually propagated by cuttings, not by seed. Cuttings may be rooted either in water or directly in soil. Here’s how:

ROOTING IN WATER:
Cut off a branch (4-8 inches long) bearing some leaves. Cut off the leaves that are attached to the lowest node on your cutting then immediately place it in about one and a half inches of water in a small water glass. Only one cutting is to be put in each glass, so if rot develops in one cutting it cannot spread to another.

It is best if the cutting is cut back to just below a node, since nodes are the places from which new roots are most likely to develop. While it is not necessary to make the cut here, doing so has the advantage that there will be no stem material dangling in the water below the node. This is important as the cut stem end is more likely to start to rot than is a node.

Make sure the cutting is made with clean shears, or a knife, so the cut stem does not get attacked by germs and fungi that could cause stem rot. Place it where it will get some filtered sunlight. Change the water daily. It may be a good idea to use cooled boiled water. If your water is chlorinated, boiling will drive off chlorine. Non-chlorinated water may be contaminated with plant disease germs, but boiling should kill these. Rooting in water is successful about 75% of the time (the rest of the time stem rot occurs and kills the cutting).

In two weeks roots will start to develop. When they are about 1/2-1 inch long, transplant to potting soil in a well-drained pot. Cover with a clear glass jar or clear plastic bag to serve as a humidity tent until the plant establishes its roots in the soil and appears vigorous (usually 1-2 weeks). Then gradually wean the plant from dependence on the humidity tent.

Some growers report that Salvia branches that break off spontaneously in summer are more likely to root successfully than those deliberately cut. Rooting in water outdoors may decrease the chance of stem rot occurring. apparently the UV light in unfiltered sunlight acts to kill germs or fungi in the water.

ROOTING IN SOIL:
Salvia can be rooted directly in soil. Materials needed:

* Potting soil.
* Two disposable plastic cups.
* Some Rootone® powder (this is a rooting hormone mixture that also contains a fungicide) it is available at most nurseries in the United States.
* A 1-gallon thin, transparent, polyethylene food storage bag.
* A rubber band.
* Water.

METHOD:
Punch some small holes in one of the cups for drainage. Fill the cup 2/3 the way up with potting soil. Using a pencil or a finger make a hole in the soil about 2 inches deep. The soil is now ready for your cutting. You must now prepare the cutting. With clean shears, cut off a length of stem from a healthy plant. Leave a few leaves (small ones) on top. Harvest the larger leaves from the cut-off stem. Immediately after cutting the stem, place it in clean water. Cut it back to just below a node, as roots will develop from the node. Keep the cut surface wet. Place the cut surface, and the stem for about 1 inch above the cut, into the rooting powder. Shake off the excess. Rooting powder is somewhat toxic, so wash your hands after handling it. Place the powder coated cutting in the hole in the soil. Gently push the soil around the cutting, holding it in place while filling in the hole. Water the planted cutting until some water runs out the drainage holes. Place the cup with the plant in it into the second plastic cup (which is there to catch any runoff water). You may want to put a small piece of wood or plastic in the bottom of the outer cup to act as a spacer. This allows enough space for excess water to drain. Place a 1-gallon clear plastic bag over the rooted cutting, using a rubber band to hold it in place. The rubber band should be outside the bag and the bag outside both cups. The Rubber band holds the bag against the cups. As the plastic bag acts to conserve moisture, frequent watering is not required. After several weeks you can transplant the now rooted plant to a larger pot.

For live Salvia Divinorum Plants Click Link Below

Salvia Divinorum Tincture’s

September 27, 2009 // Posted in Salvia Divinorum (Tags: , , , , , , ) |  No Comments

Has anyone had any good experiences with the tintures ? I hear good things about them but they say to dilute the tinture before use. would that make a difference with the potency of the liquid ?

How about making your own extracts what is the best way to make your own tinctures. If anyone has any info feel free to post the text in a comment.

I will see what info I can find and post it soon.

Salvia divinorum, Kratom, San Pedro Cactus and more

How To Make Money Advertising Ethnobotanicals

September 16, 2009 // Posted in Uncategorized (Tags: , , , , , , ) |  No Comments

So your interested in making money advertising on your website. I am writing this article to help people that have interest in ethnobotanicals medicinal and shamanic plants.

If you have a website or blog started already, then your on your way to making some extra cash. If you do not have a site or a blog. It is very easy to set up a free blog. There are many free blog sites that you can find just by searching google.

Once you get your site started. First off you want to add some good content on the subjects that your site is based on. Once you have some nice information on your page that people would be interested in reading. Then you should start posting links to your affilitate program that you will register to. I would suggest shamanic-extracts. Shamanic Extract is more user friendly then most sites I have found.

shamanic-extracts Also has very nice programs that you can run on your windows computers. It will let you know when you made a sell.

The best part about it is the more sales you make from your site, the more profit procentage you will gain.

So if your interested in making money. Its not hard to get started and this is money in the bank. Act Now Start Advertising and make money while you sleep at night.

Click The Link Below
Click Here To Make $$ selling botanicals

9-10″ Shiitake Mushroom Log

September 15, 2009 // Posted in Uncategorized (Tags: , , ) |  No Comments

9-10

All-natural hardwood logs injected with shiitake spawn produce mushrooms every two months for years. Grow indoors with plants or outside in shade. To produce mushrooms, soak it in non-chlorinated ice water for 24 hours. Harvest in 6-10 days. Logs require regular soaking in nonchlorinated room-temperature water every two weeks.

PLEASE NOTE: Logs are ALIVE and can’t remain in the pacakging without air, light and oxygen for more than two weeks.

(more…)

Potential Medicinal Value Salvia Divinorum

September 13, 2009 // Posted in Medicinal, Salvia Divinorum (Tags: , , , , , ) |  No Comments

There has been some research for the medicinal value of Salvia Divinorum.

Salvia D. Is said to be good for Depression, Drug Addictions, Stress, Alzheimer’s, Schizophrenia and STD’s. We need more scientist to do a lot more research on this wonderful medicinal plants. Salvia Divinorum has been used for thousands of year and maybe even longer. It has been used for healing and curing for the entire time.

The mazatec indians of Mexico knew about these medicinal properties for ages. We are now just starting to do some testing and research but much more is needed. If the government would stop banning it for research. We may be able to get a rare chance to discover all the quality of this plant.

Help keep this plant alive and plentiful We do not want to loose this one.

For Salvia Divinorum Click Here
Click Here For Salvia Divinorum Live Healthy Plants
Salvia Divinorum Cuttings

Salvia Divinorum Experience Quid Method Report

September 10, 2009 // Posted in Salvia Divinorum (Tags: , , , , , , , , , ) |  No Comments

I am posting this information for people interested in the effects Salvia Divinorum using the quid method.

With my curiousity running wild I happend to come across 15 pairs of Freshly picked Salvia Divinorum leaves. Most of the leaves where about medium to large in size, with a few smaller leaves as well. I ran a bit of water over them to make sure they were clean.

I then counted out about 15 leaves. I rolled the leaves till they resembled a tube. I took the roll of leaves and started to bite small amounts off and chew it up. After i had both cheeks full of leaves I decided to keep chewing ever so often while holding in the green juices.

After around 10-15 minutes I started to nnotice the effects of the leaves. It came on slow with a very nice warm feeling that over took my body. At about the 20 minute mark I shood up and walked around a bit. I noticed by walking around I felt and looked as if i were in a drunken state. I had trouble keeping my balance.

My thoughts started to race. I was thinking up a storm of ideas about things I thought about earlier in the day. I began to wonder what another quid would added to the effect.

I then began to roll up the other 15 leaves. I started chewing off small bites again. Once my mouth was full i couldn’t manage to fit another bite. I was then affraid i couldn’t hold it all in. I started chewing the leaves while my mouth felt as if it was full of the green juices from the leaves.

Around 15 minutes I started to feel like I wanted to relax and lay in bed. I tried to set up for as long as I could. After around 5-10 more minutes i decided I was where i wanted to be. I  then spit the rest of the quid outside. The spit was very green and a bit slimmy. I would try to avoid getting it on your clothes because I would imagin it would stain.

I felt as if I were in a dream or atleast a very dreamy state of mind. I felt that I could think about anything with great ease and imagin the outcome of a situation in my head before I really examined the possibility’s.

I knew that if I would of done one more quid or held the last one a while longer I might have went for full blown Spiritual Journey. I thought to myself there is always next time. This time was just a test to see how extreme the experience would get. I didnt want to use to much on the first time.

Thanks for reading

Any Comments Are Welcome.

SalviaFan

Salvia Divinorum And Deep Meditation

September 7, 2009 // Posted in Salvia Divinorum (Tags: , , , , , , , , , , ) |  No Comments

Salvia Divinorum can be useful for deep meditation. If your interested in releaving stress due to a bad job or anything in life that leaves one with a lot of stress. This is a very good practice.

I would recommend starting at a low dose and working your way up. The preferred method by most people that want to get the most out of the experience would be to chew the fresh or hydrated leaves.

If you are using dried leaves you would want to place them in some warm water for about 30-50 minutes. Leave them submerged in the water till the leaves hold a good bit of water.

After you leaves are hydrated you could shake most of the water off and add honey to make the taste a bit better.

For some people they need to add honey others don’t mind the taste. Depending on what strain of Salvia Divinorum your using the bitter taste might vary from batch to batch or strain to strain.

I would recommend leaving the leaves in your mouth while chewing them every so often for around 15-30 minutes. Depending on how intense you want the effects to be.

If a powerful effect is needed then keep taking the old leaves out and adding new ones. Hold the juices then spit them all out when the desired effects are archived

Let me know what you think
Thanks for reading
,SalviaFan