Buy 100% Pure Mimosa Hostilis online

To: Harvard-University
Date: 2021/11/02 06:24:27

Buy mimosa hostilis root bark or MHRB for short, comes from an evergreen tree that grows most abundantly in Mexico and Brazil. The tree is also called as jurema preta, mimosa tenuiflora, tepezcohuite and calumbi. It has gained notoriety for its spiritual and shamanistic use features. Anyway, this versatile plant material offers many legal and additional advantages.

The Mimosa hostilis plant is a bushy tree that can grow up to eight meters in height. It has a little, sharp on thorns on the pinnate and branches leaves. The flowers are white and grow in clusters, and the furits are little, 2 to 4.5 mm wide, five to seven mm long. The pods have 3 or 4 fruits each.

Mimosa hostilis is found growing wild in southern Mexico, Brazil, central America, and Venezuela. It grows top in tropical lowlands, but may be found at altitudes of up to one-thousand meters.

Medical uses

In Mexico, the powdered bark is used to treat wounds and burns with wonderful outcomes. Mimosa hostilis bark was used for great effect in a 1982 natural gas blast and a 1985 earthquake to treat victims. The use of the bark reduced the number of deaths of burn victim’s significantly. The bark is also taken in capsules for debility and exhaustion. In Brazil, ladies rub the fresh root cortex onto the soles of men they want, as an aphrodisiac.

Traditional effects

According to older literature, the bark drinks that were traditionally made in the eastern Amazon gave shamans remarkable dreams and transported them to heaven. The bark of the trunk has been found to have a number of constituents, including steroid saponins and triterpene saponins.

When spread on burns the root bark powdered creates analgesic effects that last for up to 3 hours. It also significantly shortens the regeneration time for the skin. The bark also seems to inspire the defence system. According to ethnographic literature, using a decoction of the root bark leads to psychedelic effects. It is not known whether the very old beverage also contained an MOA inhibitor. Anyway, since the root cortex contains B-carbolines, the tea could be orally successful on its own. In modern times, the addition of passion fruit juice would likely work as an MAOI.

In South America extracts of Jurema bark are generally utilized for healing burns and wounds. It is likely that a topical preparation of this would be the most valuable.

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