Seeds of the Gods
You may grow a Kanna plant at home with Sceletium tortuosum seeds. The sedative, relaxing, and elevating properties of the South African succulent Kanna are well known. You can chew, smoke, or make tea with dried Kanna leaves. 20 seed packets
Contains 20 seeds of the canna plant (Sceletium tortuosum). in a container that is hermetically sealed.
Succulents, like the Kanna, are simple to care for both indoors and outdoors (in a pot). The raising of Kanna is similar to the raising of cacti. To grow the plant, you first gently push the seeds into cactus or succulent soil before planting them. They are then placed in a room that is warm and well-lit. Make sure the soil doesn’t become overly wet; this could lead to rot. The seeds should begin to sprout into seedlings after around two weeks to two months.
Since Kanna is a South African native, it is accustomed to lots of light and minimal water. It thrives in warm environments with lots of sunlight. Use a pot with a hole in the bottom so the water may soak through and water the plant sparingly.
When in bloom, Kanna has attractive yellow blooms and thick, meaty leaves. There’s no need to cultivate canna just for its medicinal properties—it also makes a lovely decorative plant for your balcony or living room.
uses of Kanna seeds Sceletium tortuosum
A well-known mood booster is a canna, also known as selenium tortuosum. The herb provides relaxing, energizing, and sedative properties. Tension, anxiety, and stress can be reduced by using Kanna. High doses of Kanna can also produce euphoria, which is typically followed by a calm state.
Succulent plants include Kanna. Before usage, the leaves are typically fermented and dried. Following that, it can be used for brewing, smoking, chewing, or smelling (in powder form).
History and orientation
Small succulent Sceletium Tortuosum, known as Kanna, is a native of South Africa. Indigenous hunters and gatherers have used Kanna for ages as a medicine and in rituals. After fights or hunts, warriors chewed on Kanna to calm their anxiety. People who needed their teeth extracted also chewed some Kanna to lessen the discomfort. When the Dutch dealt with South Africa’s indigenous populations, they referred to Kanna as “kaugoed,” or “chewing things.” The uplifting properties of Kanna are used to alleviate anxiety and depression in the West. As a natural antidepressant, several psychiatric professionals recommend Kanna in capsule form.
Since 1999, the manufacturer Herbs of the Gods has been gathering premium herbs. They provide a collection of seeds with psychoactive characteristics from all around the world in Seeds of the Gods. You can grow your own psychedelic garden with these seeds, some soil, and some love and patience. But don’t worry, some of the chosen seeds are ready to eat without the need for your green fingers if you lack that much time or patience.
Germination of Kanna seeds Sceletium tortuosum
Sceletium seeds include germination inhibitors, according to growing information. Since it produces staggered germination, which has a number of advantages for survival in the wild, this is actually a frequent defense for many plant species. The inhibitor is water soluble. So the first step is to get rid of it, either by soaking the seeds for a long time (up to a few weeks) and making sure to change the water every day or by giving them a thorough rinsing under running water. When using the extended soak technique, seeds may begin to germinate while they are soaking. Distilled or bottled water is always preferable to tap water when gardening or growing anything. Additionally, gibberellic acid treatment will counteract the inhibitors’ effects and result in faster, more even germination than any other strategy