White Caapi Vine
White Caapi is exotic entheogen comes from the Shipibo-Conibo tribe in the Peruvian Amazon. The natives call it Ayahuasca Blanca. White is the name coming from the distinctive light hue of the vines bark. Banisteriopsis caapi constitutes the common base ingredient of Ayahuasca, where it is combined with other plants, such as Psychotria viridis (chacruna) or Diplopterys cabrerana (chagropanga, chaliponga, oco-yage). Banisteriopsis caapi contains beta-carbolines that exhibit sedative, hypnotic, entheogenic, anti-depressant and monoamine oxidase inhibiting activity. White Caapi Vine is type of ayahuasca that is used primarily in magic within the Shamanic community.
TRADITIONAL EFFECTS: Early on, ayahuasca gained a reputation for giving users telepathic powers, and a psychoactive alkaloid found to be present in the brew was named telepathine. This is now known to be the alkaloid harmine, also found in Peganum harmala (syrian rue). The alkaloids harmaline is also present in both B. caapi and syrian rue. The reports of the telepathic powers granted by these alkaloids has since been rejected by the scientific community, although legends still linger in some circles. When used alone, B. caapi produces mood-enhancing and sedative effects. In higher doses, the harmine in the plant can induce nausea, vomiting, and shivering (Ratsch 1998, 88).
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