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Tobacco (Nicotiana tobacum; & N. rustica;)

Please forgive me, it is N. tobacum in the photos that say rustica. The strain with the yellow flowers is rustica, and the one with the long pink flowers is N. tobacum.

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Plant Family: Family: Solanaceae; (It's the same plant family as Atropa bella donna, Ashwaghanda, Eggplant, Tomatoes, and Datura.) Genus: Nicotiana Species: Rustica; N. tabacum. [ Rustica strain has the smaller round yellow flowers, while the tabacum variety has the longer, pink flowers, with broader leaves. ][3]

Common Nicknames: In Ayurveda texts Tobacco is referred as: Tamakhu, Ksharapatra, Krimighni, Dhumrapatrik, Vajrabhringi ,Bahubeeja, Bahuphala, Sukshmabeeja, and Deerghaka.[5]

Parts Used: Even the ashes of Tobacco have been utilized by primitive cultures[2]. Ancient alchemist figured out that certain phytochemicals could be free-based out of the ashes of different plants.[6][7][8] The plant salts are pulled out of the plant material this way. The MDA that exist in Sassafras is a plant salt for example.[x] Freemasons are heavily into this type of stuff, and hold a lot of knowledge secret, or hostage if you will.[6][7][8] Shamans would mix Tobacco ash with dmt and harmala containing plants to create a psychoactive psychedelic snuff in the Amazon[2] Aside from the ashes being utilized, I am unaware of any other parts of the plant being used. Tobacco was something utilized very often ceremonially, not just by the Native Americans but by shamanic cultures in general.

Native American Use: Tobacco was considered sacred by the Native Americans, and other shamanic cultures[1]. Native Americans believed Tobacco to have the following medicinal properties and medical benefits: Anodyne(a pain killing drug); diuretic, emetic, heart depressant, the juice destroys parasites, poltice, relaxant, asthma/laryngitis, tetanus, for strychnine poisoning treatment[1] "The ethno-medical applications of Tobacco leaves includes: as antispasmodics, diuretics, emetics, expectorants, sedatives, and in rheumatic swellings, anesthetics, antibacterial, anticonvulsants and for anti-fungal activities, as well as: treatment of asthma by Indians, treatment of worms in East Africa, treatment of wounds in Columbia and treatment of dysmenorrheal in Cuba among others"[5]. Another cool fact, is that they used it to whiten teeth. It's funny, we usually think of smoking as something that yellows teeth, but used in the form that I'm about to share, it has the opposite effect. "Tobacco, possibly mixed with lime or chalk, seems to have been utilized in Native American populations as a toothpaste"[10]


Growing Your Own Tobacco:

Growing and smoking your own Tobacco can be very rewarding in many ways. It will be much better for your health to cultivate your own organically. Big corporations grow theirs in radioactive soil, and add a toxic soup of additives. Yours will be so much better than theirs. Perhaps the best part of this type of do it yourself project, is the curing part. Once you harvest your Tobacco, you can cure it like people do with their Cannabis. You can add cinnamon, vanilla, and other aromatics to the jar to flavor your smoke. The end product won't leave you feeling ill like the toxic corporate brands will either.

N. tabacum is a native of tropical and subtropical America[5]. The plant below is the Nicotiana tobacum strain.

kessu tobacco seed pods

Germinating Tobacco Seeds:

The seeds have an extremely high germination rate. It's as simple as sprinkle them on top of some good soil, and then lightly cover them with an extremely thin layer of dirt(a micro-dose). You don't even have to water them. Place the pot in a shady spot, and just leave them alone. Allow nature to take its course, and eventually they will germinate. Separate them out before they get too tall, and expect big hearty plants. The N. tobacum strain seems to produce much bigger, heartier plants from my experience. I like the rustica better though for smoking. The good news is that one Tobacco plant produes enough seeds to grow entire fieldS, with an S, of new plants..


Incense: Even if you don't smoke Tobacco, you can appreciate the smell of it. I love the smell of it. It can be burned as an incense. Having said that, I must state what the bible mentions about incense. It teaches that incense symbolically represent prayers, and offerings. It warns not to burn incense to idols or false gods. A lot of pagan practices involve the burning of sage and other incenese. Beware that you need to dedicate any burning of any sacred sense to the Most High God of the bible and Jesus Christ only, or expect a curse. Beware of false teachings attached to these gifts from God, and do not fall victim to the snares of the enemy. Revelation 8: The smoke of the incense, together with the prayers of the saints, went up before God from the angel's hand. Then the angel took the censer, filled it with fire from the altar, and hurled it on the earth; and there came peals of thunder, rumblings, flashes of lightning and an earthquake.



Kinnickinnick is the name of a native smoking blend, made from various herbal substances, usually red willow.[4] Kinnickinnick (an Ojibwe word) literally means "what is mixed".[4] In Woodlands, the favorite ingredients to add to the mixture were the inner bark of certain willows, dogwoods, or sumac leaves.[4] The finished product usually contained around one-third tobacco.[4] Quick investigative note: I noticed immediately something interesting, because of all my years in learning about this type of stuff. I know that white willow bark is used in the mass production of aspirin... Because of this fact, I speculate that is the reason for their preference of willows in the mix.. I'm thinking the natural aspirin-like components of the willow made the kinnickinnick experience more pleasurable.


Believe it or not, studies show that Tobacco extracts have anti-inflammatory, anti-tumor, anti-bacterial, and anti-oxidant properties.[9] Nornicotine on the otherhand is thought to be a culprit for many health issues, even though it also has medicinal properties.[9] Tobacco also contains polyphenols and polysaccharides, which are also powerful medicines found in many plants in nature(especially Echinacea)[9] [ Medicine varies depending on what it is, and can have both positive and negative attributes. The negatives of herbal medicine are far less common and detreamental that those of modern pharmaceuticals(pharmakeia)] This doesn't mean that you should go to the gas-station and buy smokes now thinking that they'll improve your health. Cigarettes, cigars, and dip, are all tainted with added toxins. However the Native Americans were using Tobacco as medicine, they were doing so very carefully(not carelessly). ]


Phytochemicals: anabasine, alkaloids, nicotine[1] N. tobacum contains: nicotine, solanesol, malic and citric acid[5] Nicotine stimulates nicotine receptors causing the release of substances such as acetylcholine, nor epinephrine, dopamine, serotonin, vasopressin and growth hormone[5] Nicotine, has been shown to accelerate angiogenesis and wound healing in genetically diabetic mice.[5] It also produces: polyphenols and polysaccharides[9]


A lot of you are likely confused, and that's a good thing because you should be. I'm not finished teaching yet, that's why. The reason why something can be both medicine and poison is because of a medical rule known as the "Arndt Schultz Law"[11]. This rule basically states that, the difference between a poison and a medicine, is the dosage of the substance.[11] Wikipedia defines it as such: "Arndt–Schulz rule or Schulz' law is a scientific law concerning the effects of pharmaca or poisons in various concentrations. It states that: For every substance, small doses stimulate, moderate doses inhibit, large doses kill."[11] I cite academic sources on this fact as well. This reminds me as always of moderation. It also illustrates how God designs his medicine to reward those who fast, and remain humble, and to punish those who go over-board. Kratom is a great example of this, as abuse of it leads to zero effects what-so-ever. Opium is another good example, abuse leads to addiction(suffering), which can be thought of as punishment for doing wrong(excessive abusive use of medicine). Jeremiah 46:11 "11 Go up into Gilead, and take balm, O virgin, the daughter of Egypt: in vain shalt thou use many medicines; for thou shalt not be cured


Warnings: Laws vary, so make sure you check local, county, state, federal, and international laws before even considering purchasing, or cultivating Tobacco.


Summary It's interesting to note that a Native American by the name of Mary Summer Rain in her book states that there are over 17 botanicals that can be used in place of Tobacco, as alternatives.[1] You'll see me citing that fact a lot on this website, because I will be blogging about certain plants used in place of Tobacco, like Mullein and Lobelia. It has been studied for the treatment of Alzheimer disease, Parkinson disease, depression and anxiety, schizophrenia, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), pain, and obesity.[5] It can also be used as a pesticide[5]. In the form of nicotine tartrate, it is also used in some medicines[5] It's most commonly used today in: Cuba, India, China, and the United States[5] It has been traditionally used by Native Americans and Shamans in the Amazon ( Peru ).[5] Believe it or not, according to the Ayurveda system, "in proper dosing it can be used in Kapha (cough), Shwasha (Asthma), Kandu (itching), Krimi (antihelminthes)"[5].

Natives of both North and South America used it for ritualistic purposes, and believed that the smoke carried prayers to the "Great Spirit"![12] The bible also tells us that incense smoke is the prayers of the saints, so this is very interesting indeed! I've noticed that some Native American beliefs are in alignment with the bible, but not all. According to the book National Geographic, Plants That Heal, certain species of Tobacco induced hallucinations... I have yet to encounter this, but there's something about this plant that most people have not figured out yet.. Again, something in the ashes was of major interest to Shamans, as it was often utilized in psychedelic mixtures by primitive cultures across the globe. I will try to hunt up some academic data on the phytochemical composition of the ashes. It was applied topically by American indigenous cultures to painful teeth, and for snakebite.[12] Interestingly, an expert on native plants mentioned in the book states that in herbalism Tobacco can be used to get the patient to cough up phlegm. This reminds me of an herb called Mullein that's also used for clearing of phlegm. It too an be smoked.


Ezekiel 47:12 "And by the river upon the bank thereof, on this side and on that side, shall grow all trees for meat, whose leaf shall not fade, neither shall the fruit thereof be consumed: it shall bring forth new fruit according to his months, because their waters they issued out of the sanctuary: and the fruit thereof shall be for meat, and the leaf thereof for medicine."

Preparations: Tobacco has been used in many more ways than just for a pleasurable smoke. It has been used topically, prepared with other plants to produce shamanic mixtures, snuffs, etc, and it has been used ceremonially(for spiritual purposes)[1][2][3][4] It's also used in the knickinick preparation mentioned above, on this same page. It can aso be used in topical medications used to treat cuts, wounds, bruises, and even insect bites, stings, and itchy skin, etc. For the best quality produts that exist, check out the DIY Homemade stuff on ETSY. You can find homemade soap, and salves, and stuff that fortune-500 just can't compete with(because they're too cheap and don't care about quality like the rest of us do)

What is phytochemistry: A branch of science that studies the pharmacology of naturally occuring phytochemicals that are designed by God, and programmed into the plants DNA. The plants theirselves act as little chemistry labs, producing hundreds of pharmacologically active components. This knowledge is then oppressed by the FDA, and utilized to create diabolical poisons that are then pushed on the un-suspecting public in the form of pills. They are all tied to the false god of Hermes trigsmagistus that you see on the side of the ambulance, that the freemasons worship and serve.[6][7][8]

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Genesis 1:29 "And God said, Behold, I have given you every herb bearing seed, which is upon the face of all the earth, and every tree, in the which is the fruit of a tree yielding seed; to you it shall be for nourishment(health; meat; food; wellness; vitality)".

Statements and items have not been evaluated or approved by the FDA. They are not inteded to diagnose, treat, prevent, or cure, any ailments, conditions, diseases, etc. Consult your healthcare provider before use. Statements not to be taken as medical claims. Thanks. See site legal disclaimer for more information.

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Academic Sources:

[3] https://ctri.icar.gov.in/for_types.php [National Institute For Research On Commercial Agriculture (Central Tobacco Research Institute)]

[4] https://www.mpm.edu/content/wirp/ICW-166 Milwaukee Public Museum mpm.edu

[5] Rawat, A., Mali, R. R., Saini, A. K., Chauhan, P. K., Singh, V., & Sharma, P. (2013). Phytochemical properties and pharmcological activities of Nicotiana tabacum: A review. Indian J Pharm Biol Res, 1(2), 74-82.

[6] Churton, Tobias. The golden builders: alchemists, rosicrucians, and the first freemasons. Weiser Books, 2005.

[7] Hogan, T. (2007). The alchemical keys to Masonic ritual. Lulu. com.

[8] Newman, P. D. (2017). Alchemically Stoned-The Psychedelic Secret of Freemasonry: The Psychedelic Secret of Freemasonry. Lulu. com.

[9] Zou, X., Amrit, B. K., Abu-Izneid, T., Aziz, A., Devnath, P., Rauf, A., ... & Suleria, H. A. (2021). Current advances of functional phytochemicals in Nicotiana plant and related potential value of tobacco processing waste: A review. Biomedicine & Pharmacotherapy, 143, 112191.

[10] Charlton A. Medicinal uses of tobacco in history. J R Soc Med. 2004 Jun;97(6):292-6. doi: 10.1177/014107680409700614. PMID: 15173337; PMCID: PMC1079499.

[11] Sharma, Rajneesh Kumar. "Arndt Schultz Law and Its Applications."

Via: scholar.google.com

Book sources:

[12] Swerdlow, Joel L. Nature’s Medicine : Plants That Heal. Washington, D.C., National Geographic Society, 2000. ISBN:B01K0TBFP4

[1] (Rain 1990 138) Earthway: A Native American Visionary's Path To Total Mind, Body, And Spirit Health. Book by Mary Summer Rain ISBN-13: 9780671706678 ISBN-10: 0671706675

[2] Schultes, Richard Evans, and Albert Hofmann. Plants of the Gods: Origins of Hallucinogenic Use. A. van Der Marck Editions, 1987.

Encyclopedia references / sources:



Resources / Links:

PubChem The National Library Of Medicine

Google Scholar scholar.google.com


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