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coca plant seeds legal

another question,is it legal to grow coca plants.

Creepa
Active Member
420ganja420
Well-Known Member

Here are some faqs you should know before trying to grow it:

1)You NEED a high elevation. Dont expect to grow anything great if you dont have that
2)The germination rate is very low on non fresh seeds. You will be extremely lucky to get a 10/14 germination rate. Normal rate if probably around 6/14
3)Seeds are EXTREMELY expensive. The best deal i saw was $120 for 14 seeds
4)Seeds, cuttings, plant matter, etc are illegal to own in the US
5)The process of extracting the cocaine alkaloid is rather long and boring process. You have a high risk of harming your lungs in the conversion of the paste to the hydrochloride. hell in the entire process of making the paste to having the final product you risk hurting your lungs. Your going to need a hell of a filtration system if you plan on doing it indoors. Most coca farmers (i.e the cartels) have huge plantations in jungles. You will be using things like gasoline and sulfuric acid alot so be careful.

If you are planning on growing coca and making cocaine, i suggest you check out DELETED. They are a trust worthy site that sends out to the states pretty fast. You can also buy Iboga and Khat seeds there.

Deleted the link i gave you. For shift is right. You have problems if you want to grow this and make it your without proper instruction and just because you tried it. You will go bankrupt growing coca and using it. Growing, processing, and extracting is not cheap.

Also, keep in mind:

1000 kilos of leaves = 100 kilos of coke
100 kilos of leaves = 10 kilos of coke
10 kilos of leaves = 1 kilo of coke
1 kilo of leaves = 1 pound of coke
1 pound of leaves = 1 ounce of coke
1 ounce of leaves = 10 grams of coke
10 grams of leaves = 1 gram of coke

So in order to get anything worth while you will need an ounce of leaves and that 10 grams of coke wont even cover 1/4 of the materials it takes to grow and process coke.

if i wanted 2 grow sume where would i get them and how would i make coke i need some :spew::hump:

Coca plant seeds legal

specific population: 200+ species

Zone: Tropical, Sub-Tropical

Location: South America

The Erythroxylum coca plant is an evergreen shrub found in the fertile, warm valleys of the eastern Andes. The leaves are either oval or elliptical, of thin texture and between three and five centimetres long, resembling laurel or bay leaves. In the subtropical regions where it flourishes, orchids and banana trees grow, but for thousands of years coca (Erythroxylum coca) has been one of the crops most prized by the indigenous peoples of South America. Chewed with a pinch of lime, the leaf releases a mild dose of cocaine alkaloid which numbs sensory nerves, dulls hunger and pain and even provides vitamins otherwise absent in the starch-heavy diet of the highland Indian.

Bolivian coca leaves are oval in outline and vary from 3.5 to 7 centimetres in length, and from 25 to 35 millimetres in breadth. They are brownish-green in colour and are generally well preserved. The veinlets are prominent on the upper surface, and the midrib, which projects at the apex, in the form of a minute horny apiculus, is seen under the lens to lie in a depression, and to bear a distinct raised ridge on the upper surface. On the under surface of the leaf two curved lines run from base to apex on each side of the midrib. The odour is faint but characteristic, and the taste is slightly bitter, followed by a sensation of numbness. Truxillo leaves are generally rather smaller than the Bolivian variety, more broken, and pale green in colour. The ridge above the midrib and the curved lines on each side of it are less distinct, and the veinlets much less prominent on the upper surface.

The wild coca shrub often grows to a height of 3 to 5.5 m (12 to 18 feet). The cultivated plant is usually kept to 6 meters. Diameter of the stem is about 16 centimetres. The plant is very hardy and its roots can penetrate 2 to 3 m into the soil. The reddish branches are straight, alternate. The stem has a whitish bark.

The leaves are lively green, or greenish brown, and clear brown, smooth, slightly glossy, opaque, oval or elliptical, and more or less tapering at the extremities. The leaves are 1.5 to 3 cm wide, and .5 to 11 cm long. A special characteristic of the leaf is an areolate portion bounded by two longitudinal curved lines one on each side of the midrib, and more evident on the under face. The taste is bitter and faintly aromatic. Dried leaves are uncurled, deep green on the upper surface, grey-green on the lower, and have a strong tea-like odour. The flowers are succeeded by red berries. These fruits are drupaceous, oblong, measuring around 1 cm; these produce only one seed (monospermous). The main characteristic of the plant is the perennial renewal of the branches, after cutting, in a geometrical progression.

The wild coca shrubs develop well in tropical humid climates, preferably zones such as clearings in forests, or on the wet side of mountains. Wild species are commonly found in altitudes of 300 to 2000 m. Cultivated plants can thrive in different climatic conditions.

Erythroxylum coca grows throughout the tropical regions in the Eastern Peruvian Andes, mainly Peru, Ecuador and Bolivia. It also grows in Colombia, Chile, and in the Brazil Amazon region, and to a lesser extent in Mexico, and the West Indies. It is cultivated in Indonesia.

Cultivated from early times for its leaves which are used as a masticatory. The leaves contain Cocaine, an alkaloid that exerts a stimulant action when chewed.The Native Americans have made significant contributions to today’s medicine. The medicinal use of the coca leaf by South America Indians has been incorportated into medicines throughout history.

The history of Cocaine begins thousands of years ago with the coca plant and its use by the natives of South America. Coca belongs to the genus Erythroxylum that includes about 250 species. Its home is the montana tropical region of the eastern Andes Mountains in South America where the Native Americans have used it as a medicinal plant for centuries to treat many illnesses.

Several changes have occurred in history with the medicinal uses of coca, first with its acquisition by the Europeans and Americans, then with the discovery of its main alkaloid, Cocaine. The perceptions of this plant and its major alkaloid have fluctuated, mainly driven by the misconception that they were identical to each other in their medicinal properties.

Failing to properly distinguish coca from Cocaine caused much confusion and controversy. Research concentrated on Cocaine and not its mother plant, which led to several therapeutic uses of Cocaine.

When this active alkaloid is isolated and refined, Cocaine is produced, a drug with an unequalled power to stimulate the pleasure centres of the human brain. The illegal marketing of Cocaine has led to calls by western governments – who ignore the central role that the coca leaf has played in the daily life of the indigenous cultures of the Americas for millennia – for the total elimination of coca plantations.

The word “coca” comes from the Aymara word q’oka, which means “food for travellers and workers”. There is some controversy over the plant’s precise origin, but some ethnobiologists estimate that coca was first cultivated as long ago as 6000 BC. Archaeological discoveries in Ecuador from the Valdivia Period (3000 BC) certainly provide early proof of the use of coca; ceramic figurines have been found representing men whose most outstanding features are the bulges in the cheeks characteristic of the coca chewer. In Peru and Bolivia, figurative pottery vessels of the Chavin Period and wooden drinking vessels from Tiahuanaco clearly show men, probably priests, chewing coca.

Cocaine was highly regarded in the 1880s and 1890s, when many prominent public figures advocated its use. Pope Leo XII, Sigmund Freud, Jules Verne and Thomas Edison all approved of its use, while Arthur Conan Doyle’s legendary supersleuth Sherlock Holmes experienced bursts of lucidity on injecting himself with the drug; the title of the story “The Seven Percent Solution” is a reference to the great detective’s preferred dosage.

The United States has declared war on drugs and specifically condemned Cocaine as “a threat to (its) national security”. The United States government devotes millions of dollars each year and United States military muscle in an effort to stop Cocaine production at its source – most notably in the jungles of Colombia where the 35-year civil war between the government and Marxist guerrillas is widely perceived as indivisible from the drug trade.

The lethal dose range for Cocaine is 20 mg (intravenously), to a mean of 500 mg (orally), and up to 1.4 g.

Erythroxylum coca haploid number: n = 12

Many alkaloids have been isolated from the coca plant, the primary alkaloids are:

Coca plant seeds legal specific population: 200+ species Zone: Tropical, Sub-Tropical Location: South America The Erythroxylum coca plant is an evergreen shrub found in the fertile, warm