TRANSFORMING ORGASMS

with Psychedelics, Cannabis & Science

By Nathaniel & Emily Morris

Our earliest human ancestors mixed the pleasures of sex with the pleasures of plant medicines.

We co-evolved with these plants and fungi and incorporated them into our natural mating behavior.

History shows that cannabis and psychedelics were made illegal out of fear that they can enhance sexuality. With the modern world now embracing sex positivity and moving to legalize cannabis and psychedelics, it is time to rediscover this ancient connection.

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COMING SOON

Transforming Orgasms with Psychedelics, Cannabis & Science is a modern guide to exploring sexuality under the influence of cannabis and psychedelics. It's an opportunity to better understand human sexuality, trance-like states, and the profound sense of connectedness. Learn how to use a heart rate monitor watch to measure orgasm duration and intensity. Discover a smart vibrator that can detect the rhythmic contraction on the pelvic floor that occurs during orgasm. This book is about using science to methodically test what works best for you.

 
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There is a growing body of evidence showing that cannabis and psychedelics can enhance sexual pleasure and facilitate rhythmic entrainment. This strongly suggests that the coevolution of humans and psychoactive plants/fungi was driven by adaptive mate choice, based on sexual pleasure.

Akin to the Stoned Ape Theory, we are proposing a new, sex-based hypothesis for coevolution between humans and psychoactive plants and fungi entitled the Sex, Drugs, and Rhythm theory of human evolution

Sexual pleasure drove selective forces to favor those who consumed psychoactive plants/fungi and made music because these behaviors result in more sex and better sex, and therefore more offspring that are predisposed to exhibit the same behaviors.

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“Of the 373 participants, 34.0% reported having used marijuana before sexual activity. Most women reported increases in sex drive, improvement in orgasm, decrease in pain, but no change in lubrication. After adjusting for race, women who reported marijuana use before sexual activity had 2.13 higher odds of reporting satisfactory orgasm”.

Lynn, B. K., López, J. D., Miller, C., Thompson, J., & Campian, E. C. (2019). The relationship between marijuana use prior to sex and sexual function in women. Sexual Medicine, 7(2), 192–197. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.esxm.2019.01.003

Pot users are having about 20 percent more sex than pot abstainers” “Moreover, the positive association between marijuana use and coital frequency was independent of demographic, health, marital or parental status.” “In addition, coital frequency rose steadily with increasing marijuana use, a dose-dependent relationship supporting a possible active role for marijuana in fostering sexual activity.”

News Center. (2017, October 27). Regular marijuana use linked to more sex. News Center. Retrieved July 3, 2022, from https://med.stanford.edu/news/all-news/2017/10/regular-marijuana-use-linked-to-more-sex

ABOUT THE AUTHORS

Co-authored by husband and wife team Nathaniel and Emily Morris, with a combined 30+ years in the cannabis & psychedelic spaces. In addition to founding PeyoteLab.com where he cultivates and studies rare psychedelic plants, Nathaniel's work has been profiled on The Discovery Channel, Medical Jane, High Times, Third Wave, Microdose-Psychedelic Insights, MSNBC, PBS, and more. After beginning her work in the cannabis industry in 2010, Emily was recognized as Miss High Times 2012 by High Times Magazine, where she had the opportunity to immerse herself in different cannabis cultures around the world. Over the last decade, she has had experience both within the legacy and legal cannabis markets, along with skills in cultivation, retail, and education. Emily currently works as a cannabis subject matter expert at one of the largest cannabis companies in Canada. 

The two were early pioneers in the study of rare cannabinoids and were among the first to popularize the use of CBD to treat pediatric epilepsy. They have been trailblazers in the use of biometric sensors to study the lesser-known phytochemicals found in cannabis and peyote.

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NATHANIEL MORRIS

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EMILY MORRIS

 

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