More about Sacred Plants Ololiuhqui
Ololiuhqui Seeds, Whole, 2 Gr from Mexico.
Ipomoea corymbosa or Morning Glory seeds, organically cultivated in the wild. Grown in Mexico.
In the north and central Mexico the natives know it by its Nahuatl name Ololiúqui. It was used by the Aztects or Mexica people. In their language the name means small round thing.
This plant was traditionally often used for purposes other than recreation. Natives of Mexico consider the powder produced from its seeds a tool for divination and communion with spirits. Because of the widespread use among native tribes, Colonial rules initially feared Ololiuqui and banned it introducing harsh punishments for users.
Ololiuhqui Plant Info
Ipomoea corymbosa (common synonym: Turbina corymbosa), is a species of the Morning Glory or Convolvulaceae (Bindweed family), native throughout Latin America from Mexico in the North to Peru in the South and widely naturalized elsewhere. This plant also occurs in Cuba, where it usually blooms from early December to February. Its flowers secrete copious amount of nectar, and the honey the bees make from it is very clear and aromatic. It is one of the main honey plants from the island.
Ipomoea corymbosa is a large woody vine with heart-shaped leaves 5-9 cm long and 2.5-4.5 cm wide. The cymes have many-flowers. The bell-shaped corollas, 2-4 cm long, are white with greenish stripes. The fruit is dry, indehiscent, ellipsoidal with persistent, enlarged sepals, and bears a single hard, roundish, brown, minutely hairy seed about 3 mm in diameter.
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