Ayahuasca vine dieting Ultimate guide

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What is Ayahuasca vine Microdosing?

Microdosing with Ayahuasca is the process of repeatedly consuming the first, main component of the brew which is the Banisteriopsis Caapi vine. The quantities are sufficient to achieve the positive effects of its active ingredients (B-carbolines) on our well being, without the intense psychedelic effect.

When should I take Ayahuasca vine dieting?

1) Preparation for Ayahuasca experience

If you are getting ready for upcoming ceremonies with Ayahuasca our course will help you to prepare your body and mind as well as boost your upcoming experience from the very first ceremony

2) Integration of Ayahuasca experience

After participating in a ceremony, practitioners experience an afterglow for approximately a month. After this, it can be challenging to maintain this positive state and to continue the process of integration. Ayahuasca vine course is the best way to prolong the benefits of the ceremony and reconnect with Mother Medicine

3) For general wellbeing

If you never had an experience with Ayahuasca and do not feel ready to participate in ceremonies but wish to get benefits from Ayahuasca vine this course is an ideal solution for you.
It will allow you to feel the effect of the vine without going through an intense psychoactive journey. That's a place to start

What are the benefits of Ayahuasca vine?

  • Antidepressant
  • Anxiolytic
  • Antiaddictive
  • Antiparasitic
  • Antitumor
  • Stimulates dopamine release
  • Antiviral
  • Neuroprotective
  • Regulates insulin
  • Stimulates growth of new neurons and synapses
Dennis McKenna: Beyond Ayahuasca

What will it feel like to take Ayahuasca vine?

  • Enhance mood
  • Vivid dreams
  • Mild visions
  • Connection with Ayahuasca
  • Reduced desire to substance abuse

How to take Ayahuasca vine macrodosing?

Starting 5 days before your course with Ayahuasca vine, refrain from all recreational drugs as well as the medications that are contradicted with MAOIs.
As for food restrictions, start your diet 1 day before you start the course.

The right way to take a course is in the evening when you are ready to go to sleep and are free of any obligations. Once you take your portion, don't talk with people, surf the internet or watch TV. As your journey has begun, use the time to connect with the medicine. Start with the first small portion 2 hours after your last meal. This dose is intentionally low, to see how your body reacts. If you feel good you can increase the amount according to the tables below.

As you go to bed, listen to the icaros that you received together with the course. Then, just go to sleep.

We advise to listen to your body and take tablets below as a direction. You can higher or lower the portion if you need a stronger or softer effect.

5 days course with 1 bottle
for mild connection:

1st night - 10 ml
2d night - 24 ml
3d night - 31 ml
4th night - 31 ml
5th night - 24 ml

5 days course with 2 bottles
for deep connection:

1st night - 20 ml
2d night - 48 ml
3d night - 62 ml
4th night - 62 ml
5th night - 48 ml

What is the food dieting and contradictions during the Ayahuasca vine dieta?

One of the primary effects of the MAOIs in b. caapi is that they block the ability of the body's enzymes to metabolize tyramine. Tyramine can displace stored monoamines, such as dopamine, norepinephrine, and epinephrine, from presynaptic vesicles. If foods high in tyramine are ingested, this can lead to strong side effects such as a hypertensive crisis.

Sticking to a low tyramine diet while microdosing with b.caapi is vital.
When using MAOIs, an intake of 6 to 10 mg of tyramine can lead to a mild reaction, while 10 to 25 mg leads to a severe reaction.

To understand how strict your diet should be, let us take the example of cheddar, a cheese that typically contains 0,24 mg of tyramine per gram. For a mild reaction, we would have to eat 25g of cheddar.

High-tyramine foods
Certain types of food have a high tyramine content, especially foods that are:

• fermented
• cured
• aged
• spoiled

Specific foods with high tyramine content include:

• strong or aged cheeses like cheddar, blue cheese, or gorgonzola
• cured or smoked meats or fish, such as sausage or salami
• beers on tap or home-brews
• overripe fruits
• certain beans, such as fava or broad beans
• sauces or gravies like soy sauce, teriyaki sauce, or bouillon-based sauces
• pickled products like sauerkraut
• sourdough bread
• fermented soy products like miso soup, bean curd, or tempeh. Some forms of tofu are also fermented and should be avoided such as "stinky tofu."

Below is a list of substances that you should NOT take 12 hours before and 12 hours after taking MAOIs.

Very dangerous:

  • sleeping pills
  • anaesthetics
  • migraine medication
  • allergy medication
  • over the counter cold medicines
  • cocaine
  • amphetamines
  • MDMA (XTC)
  • mescaline cacti: peyote and san pedro
  • alcohol
  • ephedra and ephedrine for example in products such as Ephedra Super caps, Super stacker, Ultra Boost
  • pseudoephedrine
  • macromerine
  • phentermine

Can cause headaches or sickness:

  • cultured dairy products: buttermilk, yogurt, and sour cream
  • all aged and mature cheeses. Exceptions: cottage cheese and cream cheese
  • dry and fermented sausage: bologna, salami, pepperoni, corned beef, and liver
  • all meat, fish and eggs that are not fresh
  • pickled herring and salted dried fish
  • meat extracts
  • yeast and extracts such as Marmite
  • sauerkraut
  • fruits: bananas, avocados, canned figs, raisins, red plums, pineapple, raspberries, peanuts
  • broad beans and pods: lima beans, fava beans, lentils, snow peas, and soy beans
  • LSA: morning glory and baby hawaiian woodrose seeds
  • MDA related herbs: nutmeg, sweet flag
  • chocolate
  • caffeine: coffee, tea, cola, guarana, energy drinks
  • ginseng
  • St Johns wort
  • nasal sprays: Vicks Sinex, Prevalin or Otrivin
  • other MAO inhibitors.
1) Developments in harmine pharmacology — Implications for ayahuasca use and drug-dependence treatment by Daniel I. Brierley, Colin Davidson
3) Pharmacokinetics of Hoasca alkaloids In healthy humans by J.C.Callawaya,*,D.J.McKennab, C.S.GrobC, G.S.Britod, L.P.Raymone, R.E. Poland c, E.N. Andrade ', E.O. Andrade f, D.C. Mash g