It's a state of mind!
0 Cart
Added to Cart
    You have items in your cart
    You have 1 item in your cart
    Total
    Check Out Continue Shopping

    Backyard Entheogens — Psychedelics

    Backyard Entheogens: Mexican Prickly Poppy

    Backyard Entheogens: Mexican Prickly Poppy

    Sacred plant of the Mexican rain god
     

    The Mexican Prickly Poppy has long been associated with the ancient Aztec god Tlaloc, whose worshippers ingested a psychoactive preparation of the seeds to enter the dream realm. Today, the plant has found use as a cannabis substitute and enjoyed for its euphoric and aphrodisiac effects.

    Read more

    Backyard Entheogens: Mescaline

    Backyard Entheogens: Mescaline

    Travel great distances in your sleep
     

    Native tribes have used peyote for thousands of years, and the shamanic ritual has spread to intrepid juggernauts seeking the visionary wisdom of the land. But did you know that more than 150 other species of cacti contain mescaline or similar shamanic compounds? Get ready to travel great distances with this backyard entheogen.

    Read more

    Backyard Entheogens: Hawaiian Baby Woodrose

    Backyard Entheogens: Hawaiian Baby Woodrose

    Adrift in Nature's LSD
     

    The Hawaiian Baby Woodrose (Argyreia nervosa) may hold the honour of containing the highest concentrations of lysergic acid amides found in nature. This LSD-like heavy hitter isn't a rose at all but is related to the morning glory family—well known by psychonauts for its hallucinogenic properties. Set yourself adrift on Nature's LSD trip!

    Read more

    Backyard Entheogens ~ Calamus

    Backyard Entheogens ~ Calamus

    Sweet euphoria from bitterroot
     

    Calamus, long associated with euphoria, love and lust, is an ancient Native American entheogen producing an MDA-like high. Commonly known as sweet flag or bitterroot, the dried rhizomes are chewed to combat fatigue or smoked with cannabis for a truly divine hallucinogenic experience. Discover more about Acorus americanus and revel in the psychoactive effects of this flowering wetland plant.

    Read more