$5.45 – $71.95
Note: 20:1 means it takes 20kg of seeds to produce 1kg of extract.
Entada rheedii, commonly known as African dream herb or snuff box sea bean, and as the cacoon vine in Jamaica, is a large woody liana or climber. Their seeds have a thick and durable seed coat which allows them to survive lengthy periods of immersion in seawater.
The species is employed in African traditional medicine to induce vivid dreams, enabling communication with the spirit world. The inner meat of the seed would be either consumed directly, or the meat would be chopped, dried, mixed with other herbs like tobacco and smoked just before sleep to induce the desired dreams.
Traditionally used in African medicine to induce vivid dreams and enable communication with the spirit world, Entada facilitates entry into the dream world, and promotes increased REM awareness. This makes it easier for the sleeper to realize that they are dreaming and thus gives them an edge in achieving lucidity. Entada contains several active compounds, essential oils and alkaloids.
Effects: Improves sleeping states by increasing depth, length and awareness.
Entada Rheedii has been classified as an herbal oneirogen, which is a plant that produces or enhances dream-like states of consciousness.
Agrimony has long been used by herbalists to heal wounds because it stanches bleeding and encourages clot formation. An astringent and mild bitter, it is also a helpful remedy for diarrhoea and a gentle tonic for the digestion as a whole. Combined with other herbs such as Cornsilk it can be a valuable remedy for urinary incontinence, and has also been used for kidney stones, sore throats, hoarseness, rheumatism and arthritis.
Agrimony repels negative energy and may be used in a bath or drunk as a tea for this. When burned with Mugwort, Agrimony cleanses the aura, and it can be added to water to cleanse a place of negative energy. An infusion is ideal for cleansing magical equipment, and for a bath prior to a ritual.
10gms, 25gms, 50gms, 100gms, 250gms
Important Note: Information on the traditional uses and properties of herbs are provided on this site is for educational use only, and is not intended as medical advice. If you have any serious health concerns, you should always check with your health care practitioner before self-administering herbs.