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getting high on parsley

“Its hard to be humble , when you`re as great as i am”

yeah – that lame herb that you eat every day
you can trip really hard from it
In reference to nutmeg, one author wrote:

“The danger of addiction can be ruled out completely, for anyone who has willingly ingested an overdose of nutmeg in order to experience the hallucinogenic effects acquires such an aversion to this spice that he can no longer take it.”
As for the in vivo amination of myristicin, apiol, safrole, etc., I imagine that such a transformation only occurs in very small quantities, as the dominant metabolic pathway probably involves oxidation or another non-aminating pathway (just an educated guess, I could be wrong).
the reason why you don’t get high eating parsley is because it contains only trace amounts of myristicin
parsley essential oil is hard to find on the market (tried two nature stores and several spice shops and nothing really worked out)
but you can order it on the internet or try to extract it yourself

Citation : This is a material that might be a contributing factor to the pharmacology of nutmeg. The major essential oil from that spice is myristicin, and it is the easiest source of MMDA. It has been reported that the passage of this oil through the liver of a rabbit will generate MMDA in that animal. The only difference between the two molecules, structurally, are the elements of ammonia. Myristicin plus ammonia gives MMDA. Another natural source of myristicin is Oil of Parsley, which is also an excellent source of apiole, mentioned under DMMDA. A rumor that had currency in the 1960’s, that parsley could get you high, probably had its origins in the reports of myristicin being present, coupled with myristicin being the principal source of MMDA. The relationship to myristicin (an essential oil) led to the classifying of MMDA as a Essential Amphetamine. These relationships are expanded upon, under TMA.

If in doubt double the dose

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Parsley seems to work like a “water pill” by causing the body to lose water. Taking parsley along with other “water pills” might cause the body to lose too much water. Losing too much water can cause you to be dizzy and your blood pressure to go too low.

Parsley might help stimulate the appetite, improve digestion, increase urine production, reduce spasms, and increase menstrual flow.
Some people take parsley by mouth for bladder infections (UTIs), kidney stones (nephrolithiasis), gastrointestinal (GI) disorders, constipation, diabetes, cough, asthma, and high blood pressure.

Parsley is an herb. The leaf, seed, and root are used to make medicine.
Some “water pills” include chlorothiazide (Diuril), chlorthalidone (Thalitone), furosemide (Lasix), hydrochlorothiazide (HCTZ, HydroDIURIL, Microzide), and others.
Also, applying parsley seed oil directly to the skin is LIKELY UNSAFE as it can cause the skin to become extra sensitive to the sun and cause a rash. Not enough is known about the safety of applying parsley root and leaf to the skin.
Apium crispum, Apium petroselinum, Carum petroselinum, Common Parsley, Garden Parsley, Graine de Persil, Hamburg Parsley, Huile de Persil, Parsley Fruit, Parsley Oil, Parsley Root, Parsley Seed, Perejil, Persely, Persil, Persil CultivГ©, Persil FrisГ©, Persil de Naples, Persil Odorant, Persil Plat, Persin, Petersylinge, Petroselini Fructus, Petroselini Herba, Petrosilini Radix, Petroselinum crispum, Petroselinum hortense, Petroselinum sativum, Petroselinum vulgare, Prajmoda, Racine de Persil, Rock Parsley.
High blood pressure: There is a concern that parsley might cause the body to hold onto sodium (salt), and this could make high blood pressure worse.

Aspirin interacts with PARSLEY

Learn more about Parsley uses, effectiveness, possible side effects, interactions, dosage, user ratings and products that contain Parsley