Bufo Alvarius

 

Bufo Alvarius is Unscheduled in the United States. However, it is a gray area of the law because the toad venom contains, Bufotenine, which is a Schedule I chemical.

Addictive Potential: None

Emergency Room Visits Yearly: None

Mandatory Minimum Sentence: NA

Mechanism of Action: The active constituents, 5-MeO-DMT and Bufotenine, increase the Neurotransmitter Serotonin

 

Overview:

Bufo alvarius, also known as the Sonoran Desert Toad or the Colorado River Toad, is a psychoactive toad found in the southwestern United States and northern Mexico. The skin and venom of Bufo alvarius contain 5-MeO-DMT and Bufotenine which have psychedelic effects when smoked.

The toad's venom is its primary defense system against predators. It is produced by the granular glands which are specialized multi-cellular concentrations of tissue. The most prominent of these is the pair of large slightly curved oval-shaped parotoid glands located on on each side of the neck. There are also enlarged and enlongated glands on the outside of each hind leg, between the knee and thigh; they are called femorals. Similarly, the tibeals are long glands, or a line of shorter ones, that run the full length between the knee and ankle.

There is no current U.S. federal law or legislation which prohibits the selling or distribution of Bufo alvarius.

 

Videos:

How to Collect Toad Venom from Bufo Alvarius (members only)

Toad Video Bloopers (members only)

Dharma the Bufo Alvarius Toad Eats a Worm (members only)

 

E-books:

The NeuroSoup Trip Guide - The free e-book version of The Neurosoup Trip Guide is now available online. It contains chapters on Choosing the Right Hallucinogen; Set, Setting, and Preparation for a Trip; Tips for Tripsitters; Aspects of the Entheogenic Experience; Working with Difficult Experiences; Integration; and References and Recommended Reading.

 

More Info:

Use Statistics

Care Sheet