Lophophora Variegata

Lophophora Variegata

New

CT1623

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$89 $89
$59 $59 -34%
 
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New

CT1589

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$159 $159
$110 $110 -31%
 

 

New

CT1588

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$159 $159
$100 $100 -37%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1587

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$120 $120 -29%
 

 

New

CT1586

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$120 $120 -29%
 

 

New

CT1584

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$70 $70 -59%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1581

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 

 

New

CT1580

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1578

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 

 

New

CT1577

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 

 

New

CT1576

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 

 

New

CT1575

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1574

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 

 

New

CT1573

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 

 

New

CT1571

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1572

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 

 

New

CT1570

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$95 $95 -44%
 

 

New

CT1569

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$169 $169
$95 $95 -44%
 

 

New

CT1568

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 

 

New

CT1567

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 

 

New

CT1566

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 

 

New

CT1565

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 

 

New

CT1564

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 1 items

$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1563

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 

 

New

CT1562

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$169 $169
$85 $85 -50%
 

 

New

CT1349

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$100 $100
$70 $70 -30%
 

 

New

CT1348

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 1 items

$90 $90
$60 $60 -33%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1346

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$150 $150
$110 $110 -27%
 

 

New

CT1345

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$80 $80 -43%
 

 

New

CT1340

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$80 $80
$60 $60 -25%
 

 

New

CT1337

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$120 $120
$90 $90 -25%
 

 

New

CT1334

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$120 $120
$70 $70 -42%
 

 

New

CT1331

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$130 $130
$80 $80 -38%
 

 

New

CT1326

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 1 items

$130 $130
$80 $80 -38%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1322

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$120 $120
$70 $70 -42%
 

 

New

CT1316

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$130 $130
$90 $90 -31%
 

 

New

CT1314

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$120 $120
$80 $80 -33%
 

 

New

CT1312

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$80 $80
$50 $50 -38%
 

 

New

CT1300

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$80 $80
$55 $55 -31%
 

 

New

CT1296

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$160 $160
$95 $95 -41%
 

 

New

CT1295

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$90 $90
$45 $45 -50%
 

 

New

CT1293

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$90 $90
$60 $60 -33%
 

 

New

CT1292

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 1 items

$90 $90
$60 $60 -33%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1204

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$99 $99 -29%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1196

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$120 $120
$88 $88 -27%
 

 

New

CT1193

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$120 $120
$77 $77 -36%
 

 

New

CT1192

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 1 items

$160 $160
$111 $111 -31%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1191

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$90 $90
$66 $66 -27%
 

 

New

CT1190

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$99 $99 -29%
 

 

New

CT1182

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$89 $89 -36%
 

 

New

CT1181

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$99 $99
$59 $59 -40%
 

 

New

CT1177

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 1 items

$170 $170
$119 $119 -30%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1176

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$99 $99 -29%
 

 

New

CT1175

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$130 $130
$88 $88 -32%
 

 

New

CT1174

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$130 $130
$88 $88 -32%
 

 

New

CT1172

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$130 $130
$88 $88 -32%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1173

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$130 $130
$88 $88 -32%
 

 

New

CT1168

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$140 $140
$99 $99 -29%
 

 

New

CT1167

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$140 $140
$89 $89 -36%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1166

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$340 $340
$199 $199 -41%
 

 

New

CT1165

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$140 $140
$99 $99 -29%
 

 

New

CT1164

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$140 $140
$88 $88 -37%
 

 

New

CT1163

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$88 $88 -37%
 

 

New

CT1162

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$88 $88 -37%
 

 

New

CT1161

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$88 $88 -37%
 

 

New

CT1160

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$88 $88 -37%
 

 

New

CT1159

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$170 $170
$122 $122 -28%
 

 

New

CT1158

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$77 $77 -45%
 

 

New

CT1157

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$99 $99 -29%
 

 

New

CT1156

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$99 $99 -29%
 

 

New

CT1155

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$88 $88 -37%
 

 

New

CT1154

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$88 $88 -37%
 

 

New

CT1153

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$88 $88 -37%
 

 

New

CT1152

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$88 $88 -37%
 

 

New

CT1151

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$88 $88 -37%
 

 

New

CT1150

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 1 items

$140 $140
$99 $99 -29%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1149

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$140 $140
$99 $99 -29%
 

 

New

CT1148

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$140 $140
$99 $99 -29%
 

 

New

CT1147

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

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$140 $140
$88 $88 -37%
 

 

New

CT1146

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 1 items

$230 $230
$144 $144 -37%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1145

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$88 $88 -37%
 

 

New

CT1092

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 1 items

$500 $500
$190 $190 -62%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1091

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.Lophophora williamsii, commonly known as peyote, is a small, spineless cactus native to the southwestern United States and Mexico. It has been used for centuries by indigenous people for spiritual and medicinal purposes, and it is considered a sacred plant in many Native American cultures. Peyote contains several psychoactive alkaloids, including mescaline, which is responsible for its psychoactive effects. Consuming peyote can cause hallucinations, altered perceptions of time and space, and changes in mood and thought. However, it is important to note that the use of peyote is illegal in many countries, including the United States, and can be dangerous if not used in a controlled setting. In traditional Native American spiritual practices, peyote is consumed in a ceremonial context and is considered a powerful tool for inducing mystical experiences and promoting personal growth and understanding. Despite its illegal status, some indigenous communities continue to use peyote in traditional spiritual ceremonies as a means of preserving their cultural heritage and spiritual practices.

Sold 1 items

$500 $500
$290 $290 -42%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1039

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.

Sold 0 items

$130 $130
$80 $80 -38%
 

 

New

CT1038

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.

Sold 0 items

$130 $130
$90 $90 -31%
 

 

New

CT1037

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.

Sold 0 items

$130 $130
$70 $70 -46%
 

 

New

CT1036

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.

Sold 0 items

$230 $230
$150 $150 -35%
 

 

New

CT1035

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.

Sold 0 items

$130 $130
$80 $80 -38%
 

 

New

CT1034

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.

Sold 0 items

$150 $150
$100 $100 -33%
 

 

New

CT1033

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.

Sold 0 items

$150 $150
$100 $100 -33%
 

 

New

CT1032

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.

Sold 0 items

$140 $140
$80 $80 -43%
 

 

New

CT1031

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.

Sold 0 items

$160 $160
$110 $110 -31%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1030

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.

Sold 1 items

$150 $150
$90 $90 -40%
 
Out of stock

 

New

CT1029

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.

Sold 0 items

$150 $150
$90 $90 -40%
 

 

New

CT1028

Family: Cactaceae (Cactus Family) Scientific name: Lophophora williamsii (Lem. ex ex Salm-Dyck.) Coulter in Contrib. U.S. Nat. Herb. 3 (1894) 131. Origin: Grows in an area that stretches from from the Chihuahuan Desert to the South Texas Plains, on either side of the middle and lower Rio Grande River, southward to the Mexican state of San Luís Potosí. Extensive stands of peyote occur on the low, rocky hills in Starr, Zapata, Webb, and Jim Hogg counties of southern Texas. Habitat: Grows isolated or in groups usually in calcareous deserts, on rocky slopes, or in dried river beds.

Sold 0 items

$110 $110
$70 $70 -36%