- BAD TRIP. DiConsiglio, John // Scholastic Choices;Feb/Mar2009, Vol. 24 Issue 5, p14
The article offers information on an herb called salvia divinorum and discusses its classification as a dangerous drug.
- MEAN GREEN. Elder, Lee Erica // Current Health 2;Dec2009, Vol. 36 Issue 4, p26
The article presents information on the drug Salvia divinorum.
- Under the Spell of the Magic Mint. Ketcham, Christopher // GQ: Gentlemen's Quarterly;Jun2007, Vol. 77 Issue 6, p208
The article relates the author's experiences during a trip to the forests of Oaxaca, Mexico where Mexicans grow Salvia divinorum. He and his friend Jonas chewed the psychedelic sage in a hotel room in the town of Huautla de Jimenez in the high, cool Sierra Mazateca, where the Mazatec shamans...
- SALVIA SMOKING HOT. // American Herb Association Quarterly Newsletter;Summer2012, Vol. 27 Issue 3, pp13
The article focuses on the study of Johns Hopkins University Medical School researchers which suggests the potential use of salvia divinorum to develop drugs to treat chronic pain, Alzheimer's disease, and drug addiction.
- Salvia me. Bock, Alan W. // Liberty (08941408);Oct2008, Vol. 22 Issue 9, p7
The author reflects on a law passed by California which restricts access to the herb salvia divinorum. He says that this herb is a mild euphoric on which the drug warriors are trying to create a sense of panic. He believes that restricting access by minors might or might not be a step to a more...
- Natural products from the hallucinogenic sage. Hanson, James R. // Science Progress;Jun2010, Vol. 93 Issue 2, p171
The isolation, structures and biological activity of the neoclerodane and other natural products obtained from the Mexican hallucinogenic sage, Salvia divinorum are reviewed.
- SPICE PUNISHABLE UNDER THE UNIFORM CODE OF MILITARY JUSTICE. // Airman;Sep/Oct2010, Vol. 54 Issue 5, p8
The article reports on a regulation that prohibits the use of salvia divinorum addressed to all servicemembers of the U.S. Air Force.
- Salvia: From Grandma Anna to Hannah Montana? Schneider, Craig // Alternative Medicine Alert;Mar2011, Vol. 14 Issue 3, p30
The article provides information on Salvia divinorum. Discovered in Oaxaca, Mexico, Salvia divinorum was initially used by Shamans for healing and divination purposes. A retrospective study of California Poison Control Centers showed 37 cases of Salvia divinorum exposures with gastrointestinal,...
- Controlling Salvia. // State Legislatures;Jun2010, Vol. 36 Issue 6, p8
The article focuses on the drug Salvia divinorum, a plant related to mint and native to parts of Mexico, and laws in U.S. states regarding its sale.