Kanna Extreme is a super-potent powder extract exclusive to Zamnesia. Made from the finest quality kanna available, our Kanna Extreme offers an immediate rush of euphoria. Kanna Extreme contains the full spectrum of Kanna’s alkaloids, offering a pure and unbridled Kanna experience – as it should be.
Previously known as Trichocereus peruvianus. This cactus thrives at an altitude of 2000-3000 meters in it's natural habitat, the Andes in Peru and Ecuador. The Peruvian Torch grows at a high rate, contains the psychoactive compound mescaline and has green skin with a light blue glow. We sell different sizes - small, medium and large - all of which are perfect for home cultivation.
Damiana (Turnera afrodisiaca) has a relaxing effect with a euphoric high for 1-2 hours after taking, and like its Latin name suggests, is a mild but effective aphrodisiac. Damiana may be smoked or made into a tea, and the shredded version is even suitable for use in a vaporizer.
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.
White Lotus is extremely similar to Blue Lily and can produce a sense of floating and euphoria when ingested. The dried buds and petals can be smoked alone or in blends or can be prepared as a tea or concoction. White lotus contains aporphine, a chemical closely related to apomorphine, which is used to treat erectile dysfunction. Content: 20 grams
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.
The classic ‘natural acid’ seed, used in ancient shamanic practices and by modern psychonauts alike. Reported to have LSD-like effects, but less intense and with fewer visuals. Modern interest was stimulated by a 1972 book claiming Hawaiians used the seeds for a ‘cheap high’.