(Created page with "<div>This nightshade is known in Colombia as</div> <div>ayahuasca and may possibly be utilized as an</div> <div>ayahuasca additive (Ott 1993, 410*; Schultes and Raffauf 1991, ...")
 
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<div>This nightshade is known in Colombia as</div>
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<div>This nightshade is known in Colombia as ayahuasca and may possibly be utilized as an ayahuasca additive (Ott 1993, 410*; Schultes and Raffauf 1991, 39*). It may also have been used alone for psychoactive purposes. In the region of Limon (Costa Rica), the leaves and stems are used to treat wounds (Schultes 1978a, 192*). The alkaloid parquine (cf. Cestrum parqui) has been detected in the genus, which is composed of some twelve species (Schultes 1979b, 151*; Schultes and Raffauf 1991, 39*).</div>
<div>ayahuasca and may possibly be utilized as an</div>
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<div>ayahuasca additive (Ott 1993, 410*; Schultes and Raffauf 1991, 39*). It may also have been used</div>
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<div>alone for psychoactive purposes. In the region of</div>
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<div>Limon (Costa Rica), the leaves and stems are used</div>
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<div>to treat wounds (Schultes 1978a, 192*). The</div>
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<div>alkaloid parquine (cf. Cestrum parqui) has been</div>
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<div>detected in the genus, which is composed of some</div>
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<div>twelve species (Schultes 1979b, 151*; Schultes and</div>
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<div>Raffauf 1991, 39*).</div>
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Revision as of 22:44, 18 June 2013

This nightshade is known in Colombia as ayahuasca and may possibly be utilized as an ayahuasca additive (Ott 1993, 410*; Schultes and Raffauf 1991, 39*). It may also have been used alone for psychoactive purposes. In the region of Limon (Costa Rica), the leaves and stems are used to treat wounds (Schultes 1978a, 192*). The alkaloid parquine (cf. Cestrum parqui) has been detected in the genus, which is composed of some twelve species (Schultes 1979b, 151*; Schultes and Raffauf 1991, 39*).

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