Purple Poison is a mostly sativa variety from Rising Sun and can be cultivated indoors (where the plants will need a flowering time of ±70 days ), outdoors and in the greenhouse. Rising Suns Purple Poison is a THC dominant variety and is/was never available as feminized seeds.
Rising Suns Purple Poison Description
Purple Poison is the simple combination of two of the most renowned Sativas from the 1990’s （Purple Urkle x Tangerine Dreams） and Colorado Durban Poison. With some serious old school sativa genetics, this strain will satisfy a lot of palates. This strain's unique profile provides a clear sativa high from the Durban Poison, accompanied by a pleasant body tingle commonly found in indica strains. minus the couch lock! The flavor profile of this strain is also a true classic, with floral grape and cirtus, hazy clove and spices with a pine finish.
Purple Poison Gallery
Here you see the latest Purple Poison photos, uploaded from our users! Altogether we’ve collected 5 pictures from Rising Suns Purple Poison, check out our Purple Poison gallery to view them all.
There are cases of poisoning in which people intentionally swallow A. napellus they grow for themselves because of its claimed therapeutic effects. A 21-year-old man acquired Aconitum napellus plants after reading a book on herbal medicine. He ground up the roots of the plants and filled capsules with the dried material. He then took 1 capsule daily for several months to treat his anxiety. In order to increase the effects one evening, he swallowed 3 capsules and went to sleep. Five hours later he awoke with generalized numbness, nausea, diarrhea, dizziness, chest pain, shortness of breath, and defective color vision (he was seeing purple). It was believed that early symptoms went unnoticed because he was asleep. In an ER, his heart rate was very slow at 43 beats per minute, and he had an abnormal heart rhythm. Plasma concentrations of aconitine supported poisoning by A. napellus. He spent 48 days in the hospital.
Case 2. A man in his 50s was found dead behind the steering wheel of his car, which was in a ditch 60 miles from his home. The autopsy found trauma to several parts of his body, but it did not appear that he had died due to a car crash. He had an elevated blood alcohol concentration, but no other drugs or toxins were initially found.
Alleged therapeutic uses of A. napellus include treatment of joint and muscle pain. As a tincture applied to the skin, it is claimed to slow the heart rate in cardiac patients. Other claimed uses include reduction of fevers and cold symptoms.
A. napellus is native to western and central Europe where it is considered one of the most poisonous plants. Aconitine poisoning is rare in North America. When it does occur, it is generally due to confusion with an edible plant or unintentional ingestion by children. However, with the increasing popularity and availability of herbal medicines containing A. napellus, aconitine poisoning could occur more frequently.
Case 1. An 81-year-old couple was brought to an ER. They had both eaten a salad containing what they thought was ground elder from their private garden. The plant was later identified as Aconitum napellus. The man arrived at the ER in cardiorespiratory arrest but was successfully resuscitated.
A tall, majestic plant with long spikes of tubular flowers. Foxglove contains toxic cardiac glycosides that are used medicinally to treat heart failure.
You’ll see this familiar woodland plant, with its tall spikes of pink and purple flowers, in early summer. It grows throughout the UK, along woodland edges, roadside verges and hedgerows. It’s also a common garden plant.
Lords-and-ladies (Arum maculatum)
Daffodil bulbs, stems, leaves and flowers can cause poisoning in dogs. Effects include vomiting, stomach upset and salivation, but can escalate to dogs appearing sleepy, wobbly on their legs, or collapsing. In more serious cases it can result in changes to heart rate, body temperature and blood pressure, and even lead to a seizure. Dogs can also become unwell water from a vase containing daffodils is drunk.
What it is and where it grows
All parts of the lords-and-ladies plant can produce allergic reactions in many people and the plant should be handled with care.