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Changa is usually made by pouring a DMT solution (such as DMT that has been mixed with isopropyl alcohol) over a chosen blend of herbs and letting the solvent evaporate. The final product can then be smoked in a manner like tobacco or cannabis. Although there are many varieties of changa, like ayahuasca, the key active ingredients are DMT and an MAOI. The inclusion of the MAOI is reported to extend the experience by 10 to 30 minutes while making it more subjectively coherent and less chaotic than freebase DMT. An alternate way experience changa is to orally dose a MAOI agent (either pharmaceutical or herbal) and then proceed to vaporize DMT as one normally would after the MAOI has taken effect. This has the advantage of allowing the user to “break through” on significantly lower dose.The percentages of DMT and MAOI concentration in the mixture can vary. A typical mixture would be characterized by breakthrough experiences at a dosage of approximately “one full bong bowl” (with each breath held in for at least 20 full seconds). There have also been reports of breakthroughs occurring with changa that has been rolled into joints, though this is a far less reliable method of doing do.
How to Use Changa
Changa is easier to smoke than freebase DMT; an ordinary bong, pipe, or water pipe may be used (while for smoking pure DMT, a GVG is recommended.) The best way to smoke changa for inducing a breakthrough experience is using a bong, inhaling the whole amount slowly, holding it in the lungs for at least 10-20 seconds. Some people (as well as others) may be able to reach breakthroughs by smoking changA in a cigarette, however this method of consumption is more suitable for milder trips. The changa effect can also be induced by orally ingesting a MAOI drug (e.g., Syrian rue tea) and then inhaling the DMT.Another method which may induce a similar effect is known as the “sandwich method.” Here DMT crystals are placed between two layers of a MAOI herb, such as passionflower or caapi. This allows smoking the DMT without burning it with the additional possible boost (in length) provided by the MAOI herbs.
Changa (Smokable Ayahuasca)
Changa may contain an endless variety of plants and herbs. It’s ultimately a do-it-yourself project. Every changa alchemist develops their own ‘unique’ recipe, dependent on available herbs, specific needs and creativity. Changa always contains at least one plant (or extract) with MAO inhibiting qualities and a DMT-extract. The ayahuasca vine Banisteriopsis Caapi is generally considered the main ingredient of the mixture. Both leaves and vine are used. An extract of Syrian rue (Peganum harmala) could function as a substitute. (The seeds have a strong MAO inhibiting effect, but are less pleasant to smoke.) Another possible MAOI is passionflower (Passiflora incarnata): it’s less potent, but a popular ingredient because of her mild and calming effects.
Preferably, DMT is extracted from natural sources. However, on some occasions, synthetic DMT is added. In Australia, the acacia tree is the most common source of DMT, for example, Acacia obtusifolia, Acacia confusa or Acacia acuminata. In the rest of the world, most people prefer Mimosa hostilis. Other DMT-containing plants like chaliponga (Diplopterys cabrerana), chakruna (Psychotria viridis) or reed canary grass (Phalaris brachystachys or Phalaris arundinacea) – or a combination of these – might be used as well.
A huge diversity of herbs and plants can be added to the mixture for different reasons: sometimes to give a specific quality to the experience (for example the dream herbs Calea zacatechichi and Silene capensis). Sometimes because of the taste (peppermint, lavender) or because of the looks (blue lotus). Both Deoxy and DMT-Nexus give an overview of different changa additives.
First DMT is extracted from the plant material. Then the herb mixture is infused with this extract. Different solvents can be used, for example, alcohol or ethanol, but also vinegar and lemon. The herbs are left to dry until the solvent is completely evaporated. This method is known as ‘enhanced leaf’. Other plants and herbs might be treated in a similar manner, to arrive at a mixture that has a stronger effect than the original plant material. Julian Palmer, who coined the name ‘changa’ gives the following ‘original’ recipe:
A DMT-extract from Acacia obtusifolia is added to a herb mix of 30% Banisteriopsis Caapi, 20% mullein (Verbascum thapsus), 20% passionflower (Passiflora incarnate), 20% peppermint (Mentha piperita), 5% calendula (Calendula officinalis) and 5% blue lotus (Nymphaea caerulea). All ingredients have been enhanced 10x. Both calendula and blue lotus are added in the end to preserve their original colour and texture. Usually, the DMT percentage of changa is mentioned. 25% DMT is recommended for a first experience. This means 1 gram of changa contains 250mg DMT. For more experienced users this may go up as far as 50% (500mg).