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WHAT IS “MAD HONEY”?
Psychedelic Mad Honey is known to cause nausea, dizziness, and vomiting. Because of its unique look and taste (plus its rarity), it’s highly unlikely you’ll eat some by mistake. (That’s probably a good thing, but more on why in a bit.)
Yes, you read that right. There is a psychedelic mad honey that you can eat only one teaspoon of. Otherwise, you might be seriously poisoned, or even die.
Honey is a miracle. It has various benefits for human health and has been eaten and used for thousands of years. But this one is different. Mad honey, is a type of honey that is actually a poison. It is a neurotoxin that could cause hallucinations and get you stoned, even in small amounts. If you eat more than is recommended by the locals, you could seriously overdose, be poisoned, or even die. The effects of mad honey were known in ancient times and was used as the first chemical weapon.
Mad honey has a dark, reddish color which contains grayanotoxin that is collected from the nectar of a specific type of rhododendron flower. The flower is pretty rare and you can find only small amounts in Southern Turkey, Caucasus and Nepal. Some are also found in Japan, Australia, New Zealand, South Africa and a few states in America.
WHAT TO KNOW BEFORE TAKING MAD HONEY
Experienced users know that a small amount is all that’s needed, especially since a substance like mad honey possesses its toxins in unknown concentrations. Others, like members of the message boards of Erowid, a community notorious for experimentation, strongly recommend against consuming rhododendron components.
WHY DOES MAD HONEY MAKE YOU HALLUCINATE?
These neurotoxic compounds are cyclic diterpenes that exist in varying concentrations and varieties, depending on the particular rhododendron species and the time of year. Scientists have identified more than 25 types of grayanotoxins in rhododendrons. These chemicals make their way into the honey of bees that are feeding primarily on rhododendrons during the late spring, when so many of the plants are flowering that the bees can feast solely on rhododendron flowers without foraging elsewhere. In fact, some Turkish beekeepers even place their bee hives near rhododendron groves so that the bees will forage there, according to Modern Farmer.
Although it is a poison itself, mad honey has been used for its beneficial effects by locals for thousands of years. According to an ancient medical practice, people are using this honey as a sort of medicine. According to the locals, eating one teaspoon at least once a year develops the immune system. Locals are using mad honey to cure diabetes, hypertension, treat aches and pains caused by arthritis and improving sexual performance. Locals also boil it up in milk and drink really teeny-weeny amounts before breakfast.