There are two ways to reduce nausea. One may grind and soak the seeds in water for half an hour and then drink the liquid.
Discarding the seeds. Another way is to let the seeds sprout by keeping them moist for 3 or 4 days. One may also try to eat the seeds without letting them germinate first. But this isn’t a very pleasant way to ingest the active components.
Light effects are obtained by ingesting 50 to a 100 seeds (or 1.5 to 3 grams). While eating 250 to 400 seeds (6 to 10 grams) gives a very strong trip.
Place the seeds in water and let them soak for a day. Then put the seeds in soil, preferably in a sunny spot.
Morning Glory plants tend to stretch out in all directions, so it is important that this is a spot. Where the plants can cause no harm to other plants and can climb freely, for example near a fence.
Water the plants regularly, especially in the summer.
The Morning Glories have large heart-shaped leaves and will grow amazingly beautiful trumpet-shaped flowers. Flowers can adopt several colors, from white to red and from purple to blue. They are fast growers and within a mere six weeks the first flowers will appear. When the flowers whither and fall off, round seed capsules are formed. Don’t harvest these pods too early, or the seeds will be white rather than dark brown or black.
EFFECTS OF MORNING GLORY
LSD like experience that lasts about 6 hours, but with less hallucinogenic effects. Nausea is common even with untreated seeds. Less anxiety, less intensity than LSD in normal doses.
Because use is oral, the onset is affected by the last food that was ingested. On a relatively empty stomach, the onset of effects is about an hour after ingestion, although it can be many hours before peak effects are reached.
Primary effects last 6-10 hours when seeds are taken orally. It also takes a couple of hours before being completely back to normal again.
Root tea was used by Native Americans as a diuretic, laxative, expectorant, and cough. A powered tea of the leaves for headaches and indigestion. As far as we know, Morning glory nowadays is not commonly used as a medicine.