Recent laws on Mitragyna Speciosa, common name Kratom, is a shrubby tree native to South-East Asia. It is in the biological Family Rubiaceae, which includes the coffee plant. It has been used for centuries in the region's traditional medicine.
Product not available to Arkansas,Indiana,Alabama, Vermont, Wisconsin, And outside the U.S.
Kratom is currently illegal in these states (and cities) in the US:
- Rhode Island
- Sarasota County (Florida)
- San Diego (California)
- Jerseyville (Illinois)
- Denver (Colorado) – banned for human consumption
Not for sale under 21.
The 4 Alkaloids that we are now testing for in Kratom which will be posted on this website in the beginning of 2020
Mitragynine: Indole alkaloid. Analgesic, antitussive, antidiarrheal, adrenergic, antimalarial, (5-HT2A) antagonist. Mitragynine is the primary alkaloid in kratom, and is believed to be responsible for the majority of its effects. Roughly 66% of total alkaloid content found in Kratom leaf.
Paynantheine: Indole alkaloid. Appears to be a smooth muscle relaxer, but there is limited research available and more needs to be done. 8.6% to 9% of total alkaloid contents in Kratom leaf. Second most abundant alkaloid.
Speciogynine: Diastereomer of mitragynine. Possible smooth muscle relaxer. 6.6% to 7% of total alkaloid contents of kratom leaf, representing the third most abundant alkaloid.
7-hydroxymitragynine: Analgesic and potent mu-opioid agonist, antitussive, and antidiarrheal. Along with mitragynine, 7-hydroxymitragynine is responsible for the primary effects of Kratom. It represents roughly 2% of total alkaloid content found in Kratom leaf, though this is highly variable. Some leaves have undetectable levels.