Esham Venus Flytrap Listening Companion – What each track means

Esham Venus Flytrap Listening Companion – What each track means

Track 1. Vertigo

The sensation of dizziness.
An instance of such a sensation.
A confused, disoriented state of mind.

2. Cyanogenis Glycoside

Cyanogenic glycosides are present in a number of food plants and seeds. Hydrogen cyanide is released from the cyanogenic glycosides when fresh plant material is macerated as in chewing, which allows enzymes and cyanogenic glycosides to come together, releasing hydrogen cyanide. Cassava, an important source of carbohydrate for people in Africa and South America, is detoxified by chopping and grinding in running water prior to preparation.1
Cyanide is one of the most potent, rapidly acting, poisons known. Cyanides inhibit the oxidative processes of cells causing them to die very quickly. Because the body rapidly detoxifies cyanide, an adult human can withstand 50-60 ppm for an hour without serious consequences. However, exposure to concentrations of 200-500 ppm for 30 minutes is usually fatal. 5Aside from death, acute cyanide toxicity at small doses can cause headache, tightness in throat and chest, and muscle weakness. The effects of chronic (long-term) exposure to cyanide are less well known.

3. Bath Salts

Bath salts is the informal “street name” for a family of designer drugs often containing substituted cathinones, which have effects similar to amphetamine and cocaine. The white crystals resemble legal bathing products like epsom salts, and are called bath salts with the packaging often stating “not for human consumption” in an attempt to avoid the prohibition of drugs,but chemically have nothing to do with actual bath salts.

4. Thiosulphate

Thiosulfate occurs naturally and is produced by certain biochemical processes. It rapidly dechlorinates water and is notable for its use to halt bleaching in the paper-making industry. Thiosulfate is also useful in smelting silver ore, in producing leather goods, and to set dyes in textiles. Sodium thiosulfate, commonly called hypo, was widely used in photography to fix black and white negatives and prints after the developing stage; modern ‘rapid’ fixers use ammonium thiosulfate as a fixing salt because it acts three to four times faster. Some bacteria can metabolise thiosulfates.

5. Wolfsbane

Aconitum also known as “the queen of poisons”, aconite, monkshood, wolf’s bane, leopard’s bane, women’s bane, Devil’s helmet or blue rocket is a genus of over 250 species of flowering plants belonging to the family Ranunculaceae.

6. Monkshood

Aconitum also known as “the queen of poisons”, aconite, monkshood, wolf’s bane, leopard’s bane, women’s bane, Devil’s helmet or blue rocket is a genus of over 250 species of flowering plants belonging to the family Ranunculaceae.

7. Dolls Eyes

In comatose patients, once it has been determined that the cervical spine is intact, a test of the vestibulo-ocular reflex can be performed by turning the head to one side. If the brainstem is intact, the eyes will move conjugately away from the direction of turning (as if still looking at the examiner rather than fixed straight ahead). This is how a doll’s eyes would move. So having “doll’s eyes” is a sign that a comatose patient’s brainstem is still intact.
A clinical sign for evaluating brainstem function in a comatose patient; in a normal person, as the head is turned rapidly to one side—contraindicated if there is a possibility of brainstem injury—the eyes conjugately deviate in the direction opposite to the head’s movement; loss of this reflex implies dysfunction of brainstem or oculomotor nerves; inferolateral deviation of the eyes in combination with pupillary dilation implies dysfunction of the third cranial nerve, possibly due to tentorial herniation

8. Devils Cherry

Atropa belladonna or Atropa bella-donna, commonly known as Belladonna or Deadly Nightshade, is a perennial herbaceous plant in the family Solanaceae, native to Europe, North Africa, and Western Asia. The foliage and berries are extremely toxic, containing tropane alkaloids. These toxins include scopolamine and hyoscyamine which cause a bizarre delirium and hallucinations,and are also used as pharmaceutical anticholinergics. The drug atropine is derived from the plant.
Opposed to several other poisonous plants, the deadly berries are said to have a rather pleasant taste, thus not scaring away persons eating the berries.
The berries are indeed very beautiful–large and shiny. I have heard that they are somewhat sweet, but I believe they are dangerous to ingest, especially for children. A belladonna plant provides an excellent opportunity for adults to teach children never to eat any plant part unless they know for a fact that it is safe to eat, regardless of how good it looks. I believe the site saying that belladonna berries are edible was actually referring to Solanum nigrum, black nightshade (as opposed to A. belladonna = deadly nightshade). The berries of black nightshade can be made into pies. Black nightshade doesn’t have the same alkaloids as belladonna, and black nightshade is an aggressive plant–birds love the berries. They seem to leave belladonna berries alone, but chipmunks and other little critters seem to love them and to be unaffected by them.

9. Cyanobacteria

also known as blue-green bacteria, blue-green algae, and Cyanophyta
Cyanobacteria can be found in almost every terrestrial and aquatic habitat: in oceans, fresh water – even bare rock and soil. They can occur as planktonic cells or form phototrophic biofilms in fresh water and marine environments, they occur in damp soil, or even on temporarily moistened rocks in deserts. A few are endosymbionts in lichens, plants, various protists, or sponges and provide energy for the host. Some live in the fur of sloths, providing a form of camouflage.

10. Poison Snakeweed

Gutierrezia is a genus of flowering plants in the sunflower family. Plants of this genus are known generally as snakeweeds or matchweeds. There are about 25 species found in North and South America. These plants contain chemical compounds which can be toxic to livestock and some are considered weeds. They bear small yellow daisylike flowers.

11. Xanthium

Cockleburs (Xanthium) are a genus of flowering plants in the family Asteraceae, native to the Americas and eastern Asia.
The Common Cocklebur (Xanthium strumarium) is a native of North America where in the past the (now extinct) Carolina Parakeet fed on the seeds. It has become an invasive species worldwide. It invades agricultural lands and can be poisonous to livestock, including horses, cattle, and sheep. Some domestic animals will avoid consuming the plant if other forage is present, but less discriminating animals, such as pigs, will consume the plants and then sicken and die. The seedlings and seeds are the most toxic parts of the plants. Symptoms usually occur within a few hours, producing unsteadiness and weakness, depression, nausea and vomiting, twisting of the neck muscles, rapid and weak pulse, difficulty breathing, and eventually death.
The plant also has been used for making yellow dye, hence the name of the genus (Greek xanthos = ‘yellow’). The many species of this plant, which can be found in many areas, may actually be varieties of two or three species. The seed oil is edible to humans.

12. Intermittent Fasting

Intermittent fasting (IF) is a pattern of eating that alternates between periods of fasting (usually meaning consumption of water only) and non-fasting.
There is evidence suggesting that intermittent fasting may have beneficial effects on the health and longevity of animals—including humans—that are similar to the effects of caloric restriction (CR). There is currently no consensus as to the degree to which this is simply due to fasting or an (often) concomitant overall decrease in calories, but recent studies have shown support of the former.Alternate-day calorie restriction may prolong lifespan.Intermittent fasting and caloric restriction are forms of dietary restriction (DR), which is sometimes referred to as dietary energy restriction (DER).

13. Delosperma Acuminatum

Delosperma is a genus of around 100 species of succulent plants in the family Aizoaceae. The family is common in southern and eastern Africa. Produces DMT – Delosperma acuminatum, DMT, 5-MEO-DMT

14. Acacia Polycantha

Acacia polyacantha, also known as White Thorn is a flowering tree which can grow up to 25m tall. Polyacantha has the meaning “many thorns” in Latin
A. polycantha’s roots and perhaps its bark have medicinal uses. The root extract is useful for snakebites and is applied to wash the skin of children who are agitated at night time. The root is also used for treating gonorrhea, venereal diseases, dysentery and gastrointestinal disorders.

15. Zanthoxylum Arborescens
Zanthoxylum (including genus Fagara) is a genus of about 250 species of deciduous and evergreen trees and shrubs in the citrus or rue family, Rutaceae, native to warm temperate and subtropical areas worldwide. Several of the species have yellow heartwood, to which their generic name alludes.
The fruit of several species is used to make the spice Sichuan pepper. They are also used as bonsai trees. Historically, the bark was widely used for toothache, colic, and rheumatism.
Common names include Prickly-ash and Hercules’ Club.
Dmt is found in the leaf.

16. Echinopsis Peruviana
Echinopsis peruviana (syn. Trichocereus peruvianus), Peruvian Torch cactus, is a fast-growing columnar cactus native to the western slope of the Andes in Peru, between about 2,000–3,000 m (6,600–9,800 ft) above sea level.
Dmt is found in this cactus.

17. Dionaea Muscipula

The Venus Flytrap (also Venus’s Flytrap or Venus’ Flytrap), Dionaea muscipula, is a carnivorous plant that catches and digests animal prey—mostly insects and arachnids. Its trapping structure is formed by the terminal portion of each of the plant’s leaves and is triggered by tiny hairs on their inner surfaces. When an insect or spider crawling along the leaves contacts a hair, the trap closes if a different hair is contacted within twenty seconds of the first strike. The requirement of redundant triggering in this mechanism serves as a safeguard against a waste of energy in trapping objects with no nutritional value.

18. Salvia Divinorum

Salvia divinorum also known as Diviner’s Sage, Seer’s Sage,and by its genus name Salvia is a psychoactive plant which can induce dissociative effects and is a potent producer of “visions” and other hallucinatory experiences. Its native habitat is within cloud forest in the isolated Sierra Mazateca of Oaxaca, Mexico, where it grows in shady and moist locations. The plant grows to over a meter high, has hollow square stems, large leaves, and occasional white flowers with violet calyxes. Botanists have not determined whether Salvia divinorum is a cultigen or a hybrid; native plants reproduce vegetatively, rarely producing viable seed.

19. Pandanicide

Pandanus amaryllifolius is a tropical plant in the Pandanus (screwpine) genus, which is commonly known as pandan leaves and is used widely in Southeast Asian cooking as a flavoring. The plant is rare in the wild, but is widely cultivated. It is an upright, green plant with fan-shaped sprays of long, narrow, bladelike leaves and woody aerial roots.
Pandanicide – death by saw like plant

20. Sinicuichi

Heimia Salicifolia is a species of flowering plant in the Loosestrife family, Lythraceae. It is native to the Americas, ranging from the southwestern United States (Texas and New Mexico) through Mexico and Central America to Argentina.[1] Common names include Shrubby Yellowcrest, Sinicuichi, Sun Opener, Willow-leaf Heimia, Sini, and Elixir of the Sun. The plant has psychoactive and medicinal properties, and has been used for a variety of ailments by native peoples in Central America and Mexico

Subjective Effects

Auditory hallucinations (sounds may seem distant)
Yellowed field of vision
Drowsiness or sedation
Mild intoxication; giddiness
Darkening of vision
Improved memory function

Physiological Effects

Slowing of heartbeat
Muscle relaxation
Dilation of coronary vessels
Inhibition of acetylcholine
Reduction of blood pressure

21. Peyote 10:16

Known for its psychoactive properties when ingested, peyote is used world wide as an entheogen and supplement to various transcendence practices, including meditation, psychonautics, and psychedelic psychotherapy. Peyote has a long history of ritualistic and medicinal use by indigenous Americans. It flowers from March through May, and sometimes as late as September. The flowers are pink, with thigmotactic anthers (like Opuntia).

22. Claviceps 10:47

Claviceps purpurea is an ergot fungus that grows on the ears of rye and related cereal and forage plants. Consumption of grains or seeds contaminated with the fruiting structure of this fungus, the ergot sclerotium, can cause ergotism in humans and other mammals.

Ergotism is the effect of long-term ergot poisoning, traditionally due to the ingestion of the alkaloids produced by the Claviceps purpurea fungus which infects rye and other cereals, and more recently by the action of a number of ergoline-based drugs. It is also known as ergotoxicosis, ergot poisoning and Saint Anthony’s Fire. Ergot poisoning is a proposed explanation of bewitchment.

23. Neurolathyrism 11:17
Lathyrism or Neurolathyrism is a neurological disease of humans and domestic animals, caused by eating certain legumes of the genus Lathyrus. This problem is mainly associated with Lathyrus sativus

24. Tetrodotoxin 11:50

Tetrodotoxin, frequently abbreviated as TTX, is a potent neurotoxin with no known antidote. There have been successful tests of a possible antidote in mice, but further tests must be carried out to determine efficacy in humans.[1] Fampridine has been shown to reverse tetrodotoxin toxicity in animal experiments.[2][3][4]
Tetrodotoxin blocks action potentials in nerves by binding to the voltage-gated, fast sodium channels in nerve cell membranes, essentially preventing any affected nerve cells from firing by blocking the channels used in the process.[5] The binding site of this toxin is located at the pore opening of the voltage-gated Na+ channel. Its name derives from Tetraodontiformes, an order that includes pufferfish, porcupinefish, ocean sunfish or mola, and triggerfish, several species that carry the toxin. Although tetrodotoxin was discovered in these fish and found in several other animals (e.g., blue-ringed octopus, rough-skinned newt,[6] and Naticidae[7]) it is actually produced by certain symbiotic bacteria, such as Pseudoalteromonas tetraodonis, certain species of Pseudomonas and Vibrio, as well as some others that reside within these animals.
Its mechanism of action, selective blocking of the sodium channel, was shown definitively in 1964 by Toshio Narahashi and John W. Moore at Duke University, using Moore’s sucrose gap voltage clamp technique.[8]

25. Silene Capensis 12:21

Silene Capensis/Xhosa/African Dream Root
Supposed to increase dream vividness, make dreams more spiritual, etc.
The Xhosa call the plant “undlela ziimhlophe” which translates as “white ways” or “white paths.” The Xhosa use the roots of this plant to induce prophetic dreams and to communicate with ancestral spirits.

Many of the visionary plants in South Africa are oneirogenic (dream inducing). These effects have been confirmed by a number of western researchers studying South African traditional healing.

The Southern Bantu-speakers value oneirogenics and other psychoactives because of the fundamental association of dreams with the ancestor spirits in their culture. Dreams are the primary medium through which the ancestors communicate with the diviner.

26. Scopolamine 12:53

The drug, called scopolamine, also known as ‘The Devil’s Breath,’ is derived from a particular type of tree common in Colombia called the Borrachero tree.
The word “borrachero,” which roughly translates to “get-you-drunk,” grows wild in Bogota,Colombia.
This tree which naturally produces scopolamine is so famous in the countryside that mothers warn their children not to fall asleep below its cunningly beautiful yellow and white flowers.

27. Higgs Boson

God Particle – The Higgs boson or Higgs particle is an elementary particle in the Standard Model of particle physics. It is the last unobserved particle of that model and has been predicted to exist since the 1960s. It may have been detected at the Large Hadron Collider in 2012. Proving its existence would settle questions about the existence of the extremely significant[6] Higgs field—the simplest[7] of several proposed causes for electroweak symmetry breaking and the means by which elementary particles acquire mass.[Note 3]

28. Tetrahydrocannabinol

Tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) is the active chemical in cannabis and is one of the oldest hallucinogenic drugs known. There is evidence that cannabis extracts were used by the Chinese as a herbal remedy since the first century AD. Cannabis comes from the flowering tops and leaves of the hemp plant, Cannabis sativa (shown in the picture on the right). For centuries this plant has been widely cultivated around the world for its fibres, and indeed the word canvas, which is a material made from woven hemp fibres, takes its name from cannabis. However, cannabis is more commonly known as the source of the marijuana drug, although the word marijuana applies both to the whole plant, and to the resin from it (although this is sometimes also called hashish).

29. Myristicin

Myristicin is a phenylpropene, a natural organic compound present in small amounts in the essential oil of nutmeg and to a lesser extent in other spices such as parsley and dill. It is insoluble in water, but soluble in ethanol and acetone. – You can trip on Myristicin.

30. Brainwreck 14:58

A strain of marijuana that results from a cross between trainwreck and bc big bud.
That brainwreck is the sticky icky.

31. C2H5OH aka Test400 – a mix of testoriones

Ethyl Alcohol. A clear, colorless, and flammable oxygenated hydrocarbon. The type consumed as alcoholic beverages (brandy, rum, whisky, etc., and called just ‘alcohol’) is produced by the natural process of fermenting grapes, malt, sugar cane juice, etc. The type used as octane enhancer or alternative automotive fuel is derived from grain, corn, or catalytic hydration of ethane gas. High concentrations of ethanol in human body can interfere with the brain functions and can cause poisoning. When mixed with gasoline (usually in the proportion 85 percent ethanol to 15 percent gasoline), it is known as gasohol. Also called grain alcohol or grain spirit.

One of the most important molecules in male life. the other two are H2O and O2. It’s a molecular formula of alcohol, more precisely ethanol, or drinking alcohol.

2 responses to “Esham Venus Flytrap Listening Companion – What each track means

  1. it is a great album! definately a step-up from dmt sessions….

  2. Hello mates, its enormous paragraph on the topic of cultureand entirely explained, keep it
    up all the time.

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