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The Corroboree


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About Mosh

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  1. Mosh

    Brugmansia microdosing

    I have used tropane containing ointment on myself for control of severe pain. A TINY (Index finger-tip dab) amount is needed, directly on the painful area. Beware that approx. 20% people have a delayed response to tropanes, DON"T up-dose if delayed response upon application. Another 20% are very sensitive to tropanes, never use heroic dose applications! Topical application results in local anesthesia and CNS pain modulating effects. Do not apply for more than 3 days in a row, have a break of a few days between. Tolerance to topical microdosing is generalized thruout the body, except the heart muscle, do not use if you have any cardiovascular conditions. Stop if you start losing your memory, have blurred vision, dry mouth. That said, datura ointment is an excellent topical pain killer, used extensively around the world for such. https://banefolk.com/
  2. Mosh


    See here- https://mermadearts.com/ I bought mine here- https://www.grandawood.com.au/ an Oz co. but can't see them on their site atm.
  3. Mosh


    An electric incense heater can be used for any plant material without the smoke. I use it mainly for resins, and woody material (sandalwood, agarwood), but flowers leaves etc also work quite well.
  4. Mosh


    Good point Glaukus, EO's are great, but do miss the whole plant benefits, especially for baths, e.g eucalyptus oil is not as effective (medicinally) as the whole leaf. BTW, I've burned incense all my life, always had a solid fuel heater, I used to smoke filter-less rollies and other high tech smoking instruments. Had a pulmonary perfusion CT scan the other day, mild emphysema in the upper lobes of both lungs was found, an incidental finding for my presentation, not clinically relevant. I'm not saying that smoke is safe, but common sense in my case has only resulted in a dry dog's nose, and lots of enjoyment for me!
  5. Mosh


    I used to overdo it, dried my dog's nose. Now I tend to use Japanese incenses for smaller confined spaces (as they were designed for), can even get smokeless Japanese incense. I use Bakhoor and Indian (designed for open temples in India) in more open situations, or burn before entering a space.
  6. Mosh

    CBD oil?

    Hemp has negligible quantities of CBD, it's Cannabis derived CBD you want
  7. Mosh

    CBD oil?

    Need to find a GP who has done the Medical Marijuana prescribing training, and then video conference (you, GP) with Dr Gal Wong from this company- https://www.cannvalate.com.au/about/
  8. Mosh


    Haven't tried lemongrass as an incense, I'll give it a go when I need a lift. Sandalwood is the one I use late afternoon, to unwind. In Ayurveda, considered as a cooling herb. Frankincense & Myrrh, the incenses brought by the wise men for baby Jesus. Frankincense represents purity, Myrrh suffering. Myrrh is my all time favorite incense resin, unfortunately can't get fresh in Oz. and it needs to be fresh to get the full benefits of this one. Apothecarysgarden is the best source for everything resinous, I'm just amazed at how the Canadians are so advanced with this sort of work.
  9. Mosh


    SE=search engine. Traditionally Tibetans in Tibet have used Datura seeds and Wormwood for the big public Dharma transmissions, to get people in the mood. I find both these herbs very satisfying as incenses. Of course, Datura smoke is not only used as a psychoactive, but as an effective anti-asthmatic. Syrian rue is a traditional Persian incense, used at weddings to get the nuptials in the mood. In Japanese Zen temples Patchouli is a standard ingredient to calm the body/mind for sitting meditation. The Arabs use Agarwood as a psychoactive incense, I find it excellent to induce sleep. There's so much more, only scratching the surface, but for those interested check out Olfactory Rescue Service.
  10. Mosh


    Used the SE and was surprised there were no results. Does anyone have a favorite incense for healing or pleasure?
  11. Commission E. recommends 1 to 2 teaspoons of herb per cup of water or 1 to 4 drops (approximately 20 to 80 mg) of lavender essential oil.
  12. Mosh

    Lagochilus inebrians revisit

    I'm interested in the herb material only, and why it is no longer available. The whole herb contains the seeds. I've grown my own but no seeds, wondering what the pollinator is. I lost my plants after heavy summer rain. The material I have is great, been sitting around in in a not to well sealed container and is still potent.
  13. I have been trying to purchase the herb, but none is available atm. Is this because of its rarity and may be listed by CITES? I couldn't find it on the data base, but aren't really familiar with researching CITES data base. Can anyone help?
  14. Hi, looking to grow this wonderful native medicinal herb. Can anyone up around Nagambi, Echuca, Turrumbarry, Hume weir, etc help me please. Willing to pay. Thanks
  15. Mosh

    Another paper

    But, from the paper in discussion "In our previous report of DMT in the rat brain8, it was unclear whether the detected DMT was from the cerebral cortex, pineal gland, or both, since the microdialysis probe traversed the rat brain through both the cortex as well as the pineal gland (see probe design in24). To determine the contribution of the cortex to DMT secretion, we compared normal rats (panel A) to pineolectomized animals (panel B). DMT in rats without the pineal gland, still detectable under baseline (seen at retention time of 7.5 min; blue tracing in panel Ba), ranged 0.25–2.2 nM with an average of 1.02 nM (blue dots in panel Bb). Cortical levels of DMT did not show significant difference between rats with and without the pineal gland under baseline conditions (panel Ca; p = 0.05, via unpaired t-tests with Welch’s correction)." Obviously Strassman et al, are moving beyond the DMT is produced by the pineal gland theory, and they have established that with this research.