When you fancy an evening just getting comfortable and chilling, Lounge-E’s the Happy Caps product of choice. The caps contain extract of kratom (Mitragyna speciosa), a psychoactive herb from Asia that has both stimulating and sedative properties. Loung-E positively impact your mood, making you feel perfectly calm and at ease, so you can shake off the weight of your worries.
Catmint (Nepeta cataria), also known as catnip, is an intoxicant for cats (in fact most felines, even lions) and a mild relaxant in humans. It is a flowering, perennial plant native to Asia and Europe that grows easily even in poor soils.
Valerian (Valeriana officinalis) is an old Germanic ritual and healing herb, sacred to the goddess Hertha. The herb used to be hung outside houses as a protection against witches and evil. It has also been used as an aphrodisiac, and its sedative effects are well known. Mixed 50-50 with kava-kava it is said to produce ‘beautiful dreams’.
The Mexican name sinicuichi is given to both the plant (Heimia salicifolia) and the drink that is prepared from it by soaking wilted leaves for a day or two until mild fermentation takes place. The brew has a weak psychoactive effect, inducing a pleasant, slightly euphoric dizziness. Some reports of yellowish vision and mild auditory hallucinations.
Kanna is the name given to the fermented roots and leaves of the South African bush Sceletium tortuosum, a traditional vision-inducing entheogen and inebriant that in the West is more regularly used to improve mood and reduce anxiety. Its effects are similar to St John’s wort, but more potent.
The leaves and buds of this South African bush are smoked by the Hottentots and Bushmen as an inebriant, and in Africa it is known as ‘wild dagga’. In Mexico and California it is used as a cannabis substitute.
Commonly known as the ‘dream herb’, Calea Zacatechichi is known for inducing vivid – even lucid - dreams. Used by Mexico’s native Chontal people of Oaxaca for divination based on dreams and as a medicine.
The leaves and buds of this South African bush are smoked by the Hottentot and Bushmen tribes as an inebriant, a sedative and for its euphoric effects. In Africa Leonotis leonurus is known as ‘wild dagga’. In Mexico and California it is used as a cannabis substitute.
Passionflower (Passiflora incarnata) was used traditionally in the Americas and later in Europe as a calming herb for anxiety, insomnia, seizures, and hysteria. These days Passionflower is still used to treat anxiety and insomnia, though its effects tend to be milder than valerian or kava. It is mildly hallucinogenic at higher dosages.
The Mexican name sinicuichi is given to both the plant (Heimia salicifolia) and the drink that is prepared from it. The brew has a weak psychoactive effect, inducing a pleasant, slightly euphoric dizziness. There have been some reports of Sinicuichi causing a yellowish vision and mild auditory hallucinations.
A strong 15x extract of high quality Balinese kratom leaves. Kratom’s Latin name, Mitragyna speciosa, gives its name to the active substance in the leaves, mitragynine, which is responsible for kratom’s relaxing but still very energetic effect.
Kratom (Mitragyna speciosa) comes from a tree whose leaves are well known for their relaxing but still very energetic action. It has a well-established history of human use, and these days it is chewed as an opiate substitute and stimulant in Thailand and South-East Asia. The kratom from Bali is reported to be a more mellow experience than other kratom varieties.
The Algerian Blend is a legal drug mixture containing 6 different herbs; Damiana, Skullcap, Wormwood, Wild Opium Lettuce, Passion Flower, Valerian - enhanced with Valerian and Wild Opium Lettuce extracts. Can be used as smoking mixture with tobacco, pure or as a decoction or (with) tea.
This is a 15x tincture from the Blue Lotus (Nymphaea caerulea); a mild sedative and aphrodisiac which is native to Egypt. Blue Lotus has played an important role in Egyptian history. These days Blue Lotus is grown around the world.
Blue Lotus (Nymphaea caerulea) is first mentioned in the Egyptian Book of the Dead; blue and white lotuses were the most important ritual plants in ancient Egypt. The flowers were worn in the hair of the living and the dead, and were an important ornamental element in Egyptian art.