Traces of use altering the spirit of the blue lotus can also be found in other cultures; For example, in Homer`s Odyssey, the flower appears as food for lotus-eaters, a mythical people who live isolated on an island in a state of dreamy oblivion and idleness because they constantly eat the plant. The plant was considered sacred and central to Egyptian civilization; its mythology describes the blue lotus flower as the proverbial mother of its solar deities Amon-Ra and Atum. According to tradition, the world was originally shrouded in darkness and water until a large blue lotus appeared, which opened and introduced light and these early gods into existence. There are also reports of people using blue lotus as an anxiolytic or analgesic, to treat gastrointestinal problems (such as diarrhea and dyspepsia), or to lower blood sugar levels. Some choose to apply blue lotus oils or ointments to the skin to relieve inflammation or pain. The ban may also include harmless and useful herbs such as kratom, blue lotus, damiana, dagga, etc., which we have now all withdrawn from sale in the UK. Recently, the DEA in America proposed banning kratom, a member of the Southeast Asian coffee family known for its therapeutic properties, but this was stopped after a massive reaction from people who use it for pain management, and it can still be easily purchased from online sellers in the United States. The blue lotus flower grows on thin, strong stems and can be seen among many floating leaves of the water, which are also directly connected to the rhigomes of the plant by long stems. The most common ways to consume blue lotus are to drink or smoke/vaporize. Smoking blue lotus is more popular than vaporizing. Dried flowers or concentrated extract, resin or tincture of the plant are easy to prepare for consumption. The blue lotus has a long history of traditional use in different cultures around the world.
Records of its use are most often available in ancient Egyptian writings and art, as well as in archaeological finds in this country. Despite the strong individual variation in subjective effects, the general consensus among users is that blue lotus in sufficient doses causes both feelings of relaxation and euphoria, similar to a slight dose of opium. Some users describe it as a mixture of MDMA and a sedative wrapped in a slightly altered state of consciousness that resembles a daydream. Soft visuals with eyes closed may be present. A high blue lotus calls him. When preparing an infusion, the dried petals, powder, resin or tincture can simply be placed in hot water and drunk as a tea once the liquid has cooled. However, since the alkaloids of the raw plant substance are not soluble in water, making a blue lotus tea from dried petals may not be very effective. The ingredients of this cannabis-based alternative include blue lotus, dwarf skullcap, Indian warrior, and Siberian motherwort, although the question of whether the manufacturers went all the way to Siberia for their motherwort is an untested claim. In general, if dried petals are used to brew a blue lotus tea or make an infusion of alcohol, then 3-10 g per person should be enough. A few grams should be enough if you add the petals to a smoke mixture or if you smoke them alone. The exact operation of Spice is unclear, as it is difficult to determine what is contained in any of these products.
In particular, plant heights are difficult to test. John Ramsay is a scientist who runs a large visual database of drug information called TICTAC, which stands for The Identification CD for Tablets and Capsules, from St. George`s Hospital, University of London. It is used by police and the NHS to identify what`s in the pills people find with and may have taken. He explains that botanists expect to look at leaves and habitats, “so when everything is on the ground, it`s very difficult to tell what`s in one of the packages.” However, some of them have ingredients printed on them, with exotic names like “blue lotus” and “dwarf skull cover.” The psychological effects of eating blue lotus are pleasant, although usually not very intense. The appearance is about 15-20 minutes after drinking a blue lotus tea or infusion of alcohol and almost immediately after smoking or vaporizing. The two main alkaloids active in blue lotus flowers and rhizomes are aporphin, which is converted to apomorphine in the body, and nuciferin. The blue lotus (Nymphaea caerulea), also known as the blue water lily, is a slightly psychoactive flower that was used as a sacrament by several ancient civilizations, including the ancient Egyptians. It had an important role in their religious and social rituals, as well as a central role in their mythology and a lesser role in their medicine. In addition to its importance in religion, there is substantial evidence that the blue lotus was also used for the social and spiritual rituals of ancient Egypt.
Above all, the researchers assume that the petals would be added to the wine, after which the drink would become an energy booster and an aphrodisiac. Many depictions of ancient Egyptian and female portraits usually contain patterns of the blue lotus, which sits on women`s heads and indicates their fertility and sex appeal. Sensory and emotional perception is improved for many users. The tactile feeling can be amplified and associated with a desire for closeness and intimacy, as well as a deeper appreciation of beauty. Blue lotus has been used as an aphrodisiac since ancient times, and its ability to arouse sexual desire and improve potency and longevity in men is confirmed by many who use it now. After the outrage of a gay Conservative MP, the government changed its mind about the Poppers, falsely claiming that they were not psychoactive because they falsely said they did not affect the central nervous system. A quick search on Google Scholar quickly returns contrary articles. Poppers certainly affect the central nervous system, as poppers produce NO, which binds to receptors in the brain.
Oddly, some time ago, the government banned the safe form of poppers, amyl nitrate, so manufacturers instead switched to dangerous forms of industrial solvents such as isopropyl nitrite, isobutyl nitrite and butyl nitrite, which have been linked to retinal damage in the eye and resemble sniffing gasoline. In the eyes of the government, sniffing industrial solvents is fine, but a tea made from the harmless blue lotus flower is a big no, as is absolutely safe NO2, commonly known as nitrous oxide, a substance considered so dangerous that they regularly give it to pregnant women during childbirth. Mad! Representations of the blue lotus flower are engraved in the tombs, statues and temples of Egypt. Tutankhamun, arguably the most influential pharaoh of this ancient civilization, was considered the embodiment of the sun god Amun-Ra and was buried with a mass of blue lotus petals and a statue of his head emerging from a blue lotus flower.