KATUKINA

Rapé, Mapacho, Kambo, Sananga, Shamanic Tools and Incenses

Tabaco Tobacho

Bottle, 10 Ml, 5 Gr (SKU 2889)

Last stock. This is a super fine blend of 12 distinct and exotic types of tobacco from around the world. The leaves are sun dried, deveined and finely ground, and then sieved multiple times to attain the finest dust of a dry and smooth powder. Other than a strong and grounding Rapé, this suits as an essential ingredient to create or finetune your own favorite Rapé.

Packed in 10 ml clear plastic bottles containing 5 gr.

Part

bottle

Volume

10 ml 25 ml

Weight

5 gr

Qty

max: 2

 




This is a super fine blend of 12 distinct and exotic types of tobacco from around the world. The leaves are sun dried, deveined and finely ground, and then sieved multiple times to attain the finest dust. This is an extremely fine powder, creamy to the touch. It takes great effort to produce such a fine powder, entirely void of stems, veins, grains and bits, and at a 125 micron fineness. 

Other than a strong and grounding Rapé, this suits as an essential ingredient to create or finetune your own favorite Rapé.

Other names: 12 Tobacco powders blend, Mapacho blend

All South American shamans have an intimate relationship with tobacco, and consider it a very sacred, wholesome plant that is deeply entrenched in their culture and rites. In addition to ayahuasca rituals that are combined with tobacco consumption, there are even shamans that specialized in tobacco healing, called tobaqueros (Jauregui et al. 2011). When used in shamanic rituals, tobacco is assumed to protect, cleans and re-align energies, thereby bringing profound clarity and healing (Jauregui et al. 2011). Furthermore, South American shamans, commonly use tobacco smoke to blow it over the person to be healed with the intention to bring their energies into equilibrium and clean out all negativity and anxiety (i.e. ‘sopladas’ – the healing energy of blowing) (Jauregui et al. 2011). Thus, tobacco in the shamanistic culture has a potent function of cleansing, bringing clarity and focus, and for allowing strong visualizations. 

Wilbert J, (1987). Tobacco and Shamanism in South America. Yale University Press,
New Haven, CT.

Farzin D, Mansouri N (2006). Antidepressant-like effect of harmane and other beta-carbolines in the mouse forced swim test. Eur Neuropsychopharmacol 16 (5): 324–8.

Herraiz T, Chaparro C (2005). Human monoamine oxidase is inhibited by tobacco smoke: beta-carboline alkaloids act as potent and reversible inhibitors. Biochem Biophys Res Commun.;326(2):378-86.
  
Janiger O,  Dobkin de Rios M (1973). Suggestive Hallucinogenic Properties of Tobacco Medical Anthropology Newsletter;4(4): 6-11

Jauregui X, Clavo ZM, Jovel EM, Pardo-de-Santayana M (2011). Plantas con madre: plants that teach and guide in the shamanic initiation process in the East-Central Peruvian Amazon. J Ethnopharmacol.;134(3):739-52. 

Stanfill SB, Connolly GN, Zhang, L, Jia, TL, Henningfield, J, Richter P, et al. (2010). Surveillance of international oral tobacco products: total nicotine, un-ionized nicotine and tobacco-specific nitrosamines. Tob. Control 20, e2. 

This natural product is offered for its ethnographic and historical value and is delivered with no expressed or implied fitness for a specific purpose. It is simply a raw botanical specimen, or a scientific sample. The information provided is purely meant for historical, scientific and educational purposes and should never be interpreted as a recommendation for a specific use. The use and application of our product is at the customer's decision, responsibility and risk.
Read our Terms & Conditions for more details.

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