04-11-2012, 05:37 PM
LSA good at Coachella or no?
04-11-2012, 07:11 PM
festivals are not ideal places to do drugs.
04-11-2012, 10:55 PM
festivals are not ideal places to do drugs.
He answered you, son.
04-11-2012, 11:08 PM
@guedita i didnt like his answer
@nathafairchild if you dont know your no help. thanks tho
04-11-2012, 11:22 PM
I don't know if Light-sport aircraft are welcome at coachella.
04-11-2012, 11:42 PM
If you don't like an honest answer, why ask the question?
04-11-2012, 11:45 PM
make sure you use organic morning glory if you're extracting it or you'll fuck yourself up badly and possibly permanently
04-11-2012, 11:47 PM
I HAVE A DIFFERENT QUESTION!
I WANT TO END UP IN LOT 8 FOR CAR CAMPING...
PREVIOUS YEARS I SHOW UP AT SIX, AND END UP IN LOT 8 ...
BUT THIS YEAR I AM SHOWING UP AT 3 P.M.
WILL I STILL END UP IN LOT 8???
04-12-2012, 12:02 AM
ARE YOU ANSWERING MY LOT 8 QUESTION OR THE THREAD QUESTION...
lol sorry for the caps...
04-12-2012, 05:55 AM
You can do acid anywhere you're capable of handling it. Because you're having to ask, I'd say don't so it. I personally enjoy crowds, the outdoors and music.
And no to the parking question. Though I haven't been in three years, so, yeah.
04-12-2012, 09:42 AM
Ipomoea is the largest genus in the flowering plant family Convolvulaceae, with over 500 species. Most of these are called morning glories, but this can refer to related genera, also. Those formerly separated in Calonyction (Greek καλός, kalos, good and νύκτα, nycta, night) are called moonflowers. The generic name is derived from the Greek words ιπς (ips) or ιπος (ipos), meaning "worm" or "bindweed," and όμοιος (homoios), meaning "resembling". It refers to their twining habit. The genus occurs throughout the tropical and subtropical regions of the world, and comprises annual and perennial herbaceous plants, lianas, shrubs and small trees; most of the species are twining climbing plants.
Human use of Ipomoea include:
* Most species have spectacular, colorful flowers and are often grown as ornamentals, and a number of cultivars have been developed. Their deep flowers attract large Lepidoptera - especially Sphingidae such as the pink-spotted hawk moth (Agrius cingulata) - or even hummingbirds.
* The genus includes food crops; the tubers of sweet potatoes (I. batatas) and the leaves of water spinach (I. aquatica) are commercially important food items and have been for millennia. The sweet potato is one of the Polynesian "canoe plants", transplanted by settlers on islands throughout the Pacific. Water spinach is used all over eastern Asia and the warmer regions of the Americas as a key component of well-known dishes, such as Canh chua rau muống (Mekong sour soup) or callaloo; its numerous local names attest to its popularity. Other species are used on a smaller scale, e.g. the whitestar potato (I. lacunosa) traditionally eaten by some Native Americans, such as the Chiricahua Apaches, or the Australian bush potato (I. costata).
* Peonidin, an anthocyanidin potentially useful as a food additive, is present in significant quantities in the flowers of the 'Heavenly Blue' cultivars.
* Moon vine (I. alba) sap was used for vulcanization of the latex of Castilla elastica (Panama rubber tree, Nahuatl: olicuáhuitl) to rubber; as it happens, the rubber tree seems well-suited for the vine to twine upon, and the two species are often found together. As early as 1600 BCE, the Olmecs produced the balls used in the Mesoamerican ballgame.
* The root called John the Conqueror in hoodoo and used in lucky and/or sexual charms (though apparently not as a component of love potions) usually seems to be from I. jalapa. The testicle-like dried tubers are carried as amulets and rubbed by the users to gain good luck in gambling or flirting. As Willie Dixon wrote, somewhat tongue-in-cheek, in his song "Rub My Root" (a Muddy Waters version is titled "My John the Conquer Root"):
My pistol may snap, my mojo is frail
But I rub my root, my luck will never fail
When I rub my root, my John the Conquer root
Aww, you know there ain't nothin' she can do, Lord,
I rub my John the Conquer root
Humans use Ipomoea for their content of medical and psychoactive compounds, mainly alkaloids. Some species are renowned for their properties in folk medicine and herbalism; for example Vera Cruz jalap (I. jalapa) and Tampico jalap (I. simulans) are used to produce jalap, a cathartic preparation accelerating the passage of stool. Kiribadu Ala (giant potato, I. mauritiana) is one of the many ingredients of chyawanprash, the ancient Ayurvedic tonic called "the elixir of life" for its wide-ranging properties.
Other species were and still are used as potent entheogens. Seeds of Mexican morning glory (tlitliltzin, I. tricolor) were thus used by Aztecs and Zapotecs in shamanistic and priestly divination rituals, and at least by the former also as a poison, to give the victim a "horror trip" (see also Aztec entheogenic complex). Beach moonflower (I. violacea) was also used thus, and the cultivars called 'Heavenly Blue Morning Glory', touted today for their psychoactive properties, seem to represent an indeterminable assembly of hybrids of these two species.
Ergoline derivatives (lysergamides) are probably responsible for the entheogenic activity. Ergine (LSA), isoergine, D-lysergic acid N-(α-hydroxyethyl)amide and lysergol have been isolated from I. tricolor, I. violacea and/or purple morning glory (I. purpurea); although these are often assumed to be the cause of the plants' effects, this is not supported by scientific studies, which show although they are psychoactive, they are not notably hallucinogenic. Alexander Shulgin in TiHKAL suggests ergonovine is responsible, instead. It has verified psychoactive properties, though as yet other undiscovered lysergamides possibly are present in the seeds.
Though most often noted as "recreational" drugs, the lysergamides are also of medical importance. Ergonovine enhances the action of oxytocin, used to still post partum bleeding. Ergine induces drowsiness and a relaxed state and might be useful in treating anxiety disorder. Whether Ipomoea species are a useful source of these compounds remains to be determined. In any case, in some jurisdictions certain Ipomoea are regulated, e.g. by the Louisiana State Act 159 which bans cultivation of I. violacea except for ornamental purposes.
 Pests and diseases
Many herbivores avoid morning glories such as Ipomoea, as the high alkaloid content makes these plants unpalatable, if not toxic. Nonetheless, Ipomoea species are used as food plants by the caterpillars of certain Lepidoptera (butterflies and moths); see list of Lepidoptera which feed on Ipomoea. For a selection of diseases of the sweet potato (I. batatas), many of which also infect other members of this genus, see List of sweet potato diseases.
* Ipomoea abrupta R.Br.
* Ipomoea alba L. – moon vine
* Ipomoea alpina Rendle
* Ipomoea amnicola Morong – red-center morning glory
* Ipomoea aquatica Forssk. – water spinach, water morning glory, water convolvulus, "Chinese spinach", "swamp cabbage"
* Ipomoea aristolochiaefolia
* Ipomoea asarifolia
* Ipomoea barbatisepala A.Gray
* Ipomoea batatas (L.) Lam. – sweet potato, "tuberous morning glory"
* Ipomoea batatoides Benth.
* Ipomoea bona-nox
* Ipomoea cairica – Coast morning glory, Cairo morning glory, mile-a-minute vine, Messina creeper, railroad creeper
* Ipomoea calobra F.Muell.
* Ipomoea capillacea (Kunth) G.Don
* Ipomoea carnea – pink morning glory, canudo-de-pita (Brazil)
* Ipomoea coccinea – red morning glory, redstar, Mexican morning glory
* Ipomoea cordatotriloba L. – little violet morning glory
o Ipomoea cordatotriloba var. torreyana – purple bindweed
* Ipomoea cordifolia Carey ex Voight – heart-leaved morning glory
* Ipomoea costata – rock morning glory, bush potato
* Ipomoea costellata Torr. – crest-ribbed morning glory
* Ipomoea cristulata Hallier f. – trans-Pecos morning glory
* Ipomoea cynanchifolia (Meisn.) Mart.
* Ipomoea daturaefolia Meisn.
* Ipomoea demerariana Choisy (= I. phyllomega)
* Ipomoea diversifolia R.Br.
* Ipomoea dumetorum Willd. ex Roemer & J.A.Schultes – railwaycreeper
* Ipomoea eggersiana Peter
* Ipomoea eggersii (House) D.Austin – Egger's morning glory
* Ipomoea eriocarpa R.Br.
* Ipomoea ghika
* Ipomoea gracilis R.Br.
* Ipomoea graminea R.Br.
* Ipomoea halierca
* Ipomoea hederacea – ivy-leaved morning glory
* Ipomoea hederifolia – scarlet morning glory, scarlet creeper, star ipomoea, trompillo (= I. coccinea Sessé & Moc.)
* Ipomoea horrida Huber
* Ipomoea horsfalliae – Lady Doorly's morning glory, cardinal creeper, Prince Kuhio vine
* Ipomoea imperati (Vahl) Griseb.
* Ipomoea incisa R.Br.
* Ipomoea indica – oceanblue morning glory, blue morning glory, blue dawn flower, koali awa (Hawaii)
* Ipomoea jalapa (L.) Pursh.
* Ipomoea krugii Urban – Krug's white morning glory
* Ipomoea lacunosa L. – whitestar potato, whitestar
* Ipomoea leptophylla – bush morning glory, bush moonflower, "manroot"
* Ipomoea leucantha[verification needed] Jacq. (non Webb ex Hook., Desv. ex Ham.)
* Ipomoea lindheimeri Gray – Lindheimer's morning glory
* Ipomoea littoralis Blume – white-flowered beach morning glory
* Ipomoea lobata (Cerv.) Thell. – fire vine, Spanish flag
* Ipomoea longifolia Benth. – pink-throated morning glory
* Ipomoea macrantha
* Ipomoea macrorhiza Michx. – large-rooted morning glory
* Ipomoea marginata (Desr.) Verdc.
* Ipomoea mauritiana Jacq. – giant potato, kiribadu ala, likam (Hawaii)
* Ipomoea meyeri (Spreng.) G.Don – Meyer's morning glory
* Ipomoea microdactyla Griseb. – calcareous morning glory
* Ipomoea × multifida – 'Cardinal Climber' (I. coccinea × I. quamoclit)