San Pedro Experience

One of Mother Nature’s most powerful plant medicines, encoded into a music audio experience. Has been used to treat a broad range of physical, mental and emotional disorders, as well as people with addictions such as alcoholism. A mind-expanding, connecting, spiritual medicine that has been used for millennia…

San Pedro Experience

– San Pedro cactus recorded and amplified into an audio experience
– For self-healing, purifying the mind and soul, meditative vision quest or for use at ceremonies
– Both raw and the prepared tea are amplified within the audios
– Coded with aura clearing and protection quantum signature energies, for save journeying
– Music specially composed by Frank Droll
– One 30 minutes audio experience
– One 60 minutes audio experience for longer journeys.
– Works on a cellular, mental and emotional level instead of the chemical reaction (electromagnetic energy vs taking substance)
– Grounded & intuitive subtle energy experience, no bad trips
– Save, legal and non-toxic

We want to change the way things work by working with honesty and trust. We have put years of experience, research, and investments in our products and now it's time to trust in abundance equally for all where we can work in a mutual understanding and co-creation. If you want to integrate this divine product into your commercial or non-commercial project, please contact us. We can provide you with a silent version to fit into any digital or physical product, for example, print work, design, music, movie, meditation, and much more. You can take a look at some products already encoded with Divine Tools, clicking here.

Use comma for decimal separator, for example: 33,30€ 1,00

Use comma for decimal separator, for example: 33,30€1,00


This is a compressed sample, therefore, the energies in it are lower. Buy this product to have the full and strong version forever available for you!



After years of personal divine connection and growth, scientific and technological research and developments, we are now able to have breakthroughs in unique and amazing ways to your own emotional, physical, mental and spiritual growth.

Our Divine Technology is composed of three steps:

1. CAPTURING – With Divine Connection and Intent, we use specific scalar wave technologies to capture, amplify and encode the quantum signature of the object, substance, intention and codes.

2. AMPLIFICATION – We then run the recorded quantum field in a proprietary algorithm amplifying it with the Krystal Sequence over a few billion times.

3. ENCODING – Finally, we can now encode this amplified signature in a perfectly balanced state into any physical or digital content.

Read More >

About San Pedro - The Medicine Plant

Trichocereus Pachanoi, aka San Pedro, is a columnar cactus native to the Andean mountains of Peru, and Ecuador. Some of the indigenous names for San Pedro are: huachuma, chuma, and wachuma. It is one of the four most sacred plants of Peru, along with Tobacco, Ayahuasca and Coca. San Pedro has hallucinogenic properties and is often compared to the more popular cactus known as Peyote; both are members of the mescaline family. Mescaline is a psychoactive alkali that occurs naturally in the aforementioned cacti and also other species of Cacti. Shamans and natives have used San Pedro for at least 3000 years. The earliest known depiction of the cactus that dates back to 1300 BC is a carving of a mythological creature holding the cactus. San Pedro got its name because in mythology God hid the keys to heaven in a secret place and the Christian Saint who was named Sint Peter (Spanish San Pedro) used the powers of the cactus to uncover the secret hiding places of the keys and later the cactus was named after him.

San Pedro is a thin, columnar cactus native to the Andes in South America. It is much faster-growing than peyote, shooting up 12 inches or more in a year and occasionally producing large, white, night-blooming flowers.

Like peyote (and Peruvian torch, among other cacti), San Pedro contains mescaline—one of the longest-studied psychedelics in the world and the first to which that term was applied. Its effects have been described as empathogenic, (similar to MDMA) and potentially life-changing, promoting radical introspection, healing, and a sense of wonder and awe.

Traditionally, as today, San Pedro may be consumed either on its own or with other plants in a ceremonial brew called cimora. While its use as a psychedelic is technically illegal in many countries, specimens are widely available for “ornamental purposes.” It can also be found in abundance at the witches’ markets of Peru (as San Pedro or Huachuma), Bolivia (as Achuma), and Ecuador (as Aguacolla or Gigantón).

Other names for San Pedro are Pachanoi, Achuma/Huachuma, Aguacolla, Gigantón, El Remedio, Cactus of the Four Winds.


The effects that are felt from the ‘high’ of this cactus are quite spiritual. Traditional San Pedro ceremonies are typically held outside around a fire with a Shaman present. Much like another sacred plant medicine of Peru called Ayahuasca, the intense effects of, when drinking or eating it, the San Pedro can make you purge out negative energies and things that no longer serve you.

Generally, once you purge, you feel a sense of connectedness to the Earth and all that is around you. You may find yourself in an awake dream state, where it is as if your body is asleep to some extent.

This provides you with the opportunity to leave your body and travel to other realms. Many people see the energy moving around them, but people have also reported seeing fractals and even sacred geometry while their eyes are closed. An average San Pedro trip can last anywhere between 7-12 hours when taken orally. The benefit of taking it energetically through this audio experience is that it doesn’t last long, and is a more profound experience on an intuitive and subtle level.

More recently San Pedro cactus has been used to treat a broad range of physical, mental and emotional disorders, as well as people with addictions such as alcoholism. It has been used quite regularly throughout South America for a long time to enhance life and connect the people to “pachamana” (the Spanish term for Mother Earth). A mind-expanding, connecting, spiritual medicine that has been used for millennia…


There’s no way to tell simply by looking how much mescaline a cactus contains, which makes finding the right dosage quite tricky when taken in its natural form—especially given San Pedro’s variability. Just 50g dried cactus material might contain as little as 150mg mescaline (a threshold dose) or as much as 1150mg mescaline (a potential overdose). With this audio experience of San Pedro you can never “overdose”, it will give not usually a very visual experience seen through the eyes, but with the third eye while using it in meditation, intent or in a ceremony, will increase visions and its healing abilities.

What to expect

You should start to notice effects within 15-40 minutes listening to the audio experience, but it may take longer to peak, it can even work the day or days after you have listened, elevating your awareness and insights. There’s usually some kind of afterglow. Residual stimulation could make it difficult to sleep after the primary effects wear off, because for example newfound insights and intuitive senses heightened.

It’s common to feel relaxed and in control, for instance, even while on a deep journey. One user compared its effects to MDMA, but felt they were “more amazing.” “Mescaline didn’t feel like rolling [being high on MDMA],” he said, “Rolling felt like mescaline.” The same user went on to say that it was “like all the best effects from all the drugs all put into one… the great body feeling and incredible empathy and understanding of ecstasy… the focus and energy and drive of acid… the journey effect that I always enjoyed from shrooms… It was the soberest we had ever felt in our life.”

This is of course for everyone different. Since it is an amplified quantum signature containing the substance and spirit of San Pedro, it has many different sorts of experiences. With this product, we aim mostly on the healing abilities instead of the visual entertaining part of it.

Common visual effects can include whirlpools of colored light, flashes in the peripheral vision, kaleidoscopic patterns, and white, ghostlike outlines around people. “Out-of-body” journeys are common, according to curanderos (healers), as is synesthesia (e.g. “feeling” and “smelling” sights and sounds), mild depersonalization, and distortions of spatial awareness. At the same time, ordinary objects in your surroundings may appear more interesting, beautiful, and amazingly mystical—qualities that define the mescaline experience.

Accompanying this may be clear and connected thought, self-realization, empathy, and euphoria. However, “intention”, is what drives this San Pedro Experience to its full potential, setting intent is highly recommended.


You may also want to spend a few hours meditating or reflecting on what you hope to learn or heal through the experience. The idea is to “purify” the body and mind/spirit in preparation for taking the medicine. Set your intention, use it with meditation or ceremony.

Many like to experience San Pedro outdoors, in nature. As one user put it, “the domain of this plant is space.” But it’s probably a good idea to have somewhere safe and private nearby.

Personal Growth

San Pedro ceremonies, traditionally held at night, are said to open the subconscious “like a flower.” Some people are more susceptible than others, of course, but it’s generally an inward journey. According to Western practitioner Lesley Myburgh, the cactus “helps us to heal, to grow, to learn and awaken, and assists us in reaching higher states of consciousness.” Through her own apprenticeship, which involved twice-weekly sessions for years, she “saw all the bad things in [her] life … and was able to let them go.”

Others have had similar results. One user who decided to strip the wallpaper from his walls and paint his story across them was able to bring all of his pain to the surface, manifesting almost without thought his repressed struggle to be free from his mother. He was astounded by the richness of meaning, as well as his own creativity.

In fact, mescaline, like other psychedelics, is well known for enhancing creativity. In one study, a group of 27 men were administered the drug and asked to think about a problem they were facing at work, some of which had persisted for months. Almost every participant either solved the problem for themselves or came up with new ways to approach it. As the psychologist Stanley Krippner put it, “to invent something new, one cannot be completely conditioned or imprinted,” and psychedelics like mescaline certainly dissolve preconceptions and elicit fresh perspectives on reality.

Indeed, they may be so fresh that they feel otherworldly. As mentioned, “out-of-body journeys” are common, often to real-world locations—but so is a sense of induction to a “wider, mysterious, but very real [other] world that had been there all along.”

San Pedro can also help strengthen interpersonal bonds or patch-up family relations. Its empathogenic qualities, which it shares with MDMA, in a “sense of universal understanding, a connection with other people, and the ability to come together and work out problems”—even problems that are usually suppressed. Many remarks on a newfound emotional fluency, and the ability to express their own emotions and identify the struggles of others. It’s a sense of unity that tends to define the San Pedro experience—unity with oneself, with other people and the natural world, and with all of existence at large.

Therapeutic Use

Whatever takes place in using this audio experience, it is to the plant and your intent, as opposed to the healer or shaman, those cures are generally attributed. The healer is merely a facilitator, “activated” by the cactus to stimulate “the five senses of the patient in a familiar cultural environment” using music, perfumes, symbols, and other ritual elements. The traditional ceremony also makes little distinction between the domains of the body and mind. Shamans may recognize the medical causes of disease, and even integrate pharmaceuticals into practice, but they’ll generally look beyond for an underlying spiritual basis. Contemporary practitioners tend to frame this in psychosomatic terms, viewing “illness as a thoughtform” and the “guidance of the plant” as helping patients “to see the origin of [their] own illness without judgments or interpretations from others.”

There are some bold claims made about the curative powers of San Pedro, but unfortunately the evidence is anecdotal. One woman, a cancer patient, is said to have entrusted her fate to the plant and, during the ritual, learned why she had cancer and that she had a choice not to have it anymore. According to the healer, “she decided not to have cancer anymore … she realized that life was just too precious once she had seen it through San Pedro’s eyes.”

Recoveries from mood disorders are easier to believe. The same healer claims to have seen victims of sexual abuse overcome their guilt or shame, for instance, by replacing hurtful ideas or “negative winds” with “positive winds” or new insights.

In the 1950s and ’60s, mescaline was investigated for its psychotherapeutic potential, particularly in combination with LSD. It was found by some researchers that benefits were correlated with subjects’ willingness to engage with the experience, to face themselves and to act upon the insights received. Interestingly, some of the most significant transformations or breakthroughs came about months after the experience itself, even if the initial psychedelic therapy session seemed to be a failure. Benefits included a greater sense of wellbeing, inner strength, and vitality.

Mescaline, and by extension San Pedro, may also be useful for relieving or recalling repressed memories in a psychotherapeutic context, overcoming addiction, and dealing with chronic pain.


San Pedro contains highly variable concentrations of mescaline (0.006-0.14% fresh; 0.1-2.375% dried), densest in the outermost, greenest layer of the flesh. As a phenethylamine, mescaline (like MDMA, 2-CB, and others) is in a different class of psychedelics to the tryptamines (e.g. psilocybin, DMT) and ergolines (e.g. LSD, LSA). The cactus also contains hordenine, anhalonidine, anhalonine, trichocerine, tyramine, and several substituted phenethylamines besides mescaline. While their effects are thought to be secondary or negligible compared to mescaline’s, they may account for some of San Pedro’s purported medicinal benefits. Hordenine, for example, is an antibiotic, and anhalonidine has a mildly sedative effect.

Receptor binding

Mescaline binds to virtually all serotonin receptors in the brain but has a stronger affinity for the 1A and 2A/B/C receptors. It is structurally similar to LSD and often used as a benchmark hallucinogen when comparing psychedelics.

Like nearly all hallucinogens, the psychedelic effects of mescaline are likely due to its action on serotonin 2A receptors.

Mescaline also has an affinity for the dopamine receptors, either as a selective reuptake inhibitor or as a dopamine receptor agonist.

History & Stats

San Pedro has been called the materia prima, the primordial soup of the cosmos, and has long been revered by Andean shamans. Remnants of rolled-up San Pedro skins discovered in Peru date their use back to c. 2200 BCE. Later artifacts, including temple stone carvings, textiles, and ceramics, suggest the cactus was in use by successive pre-Columbian cultures, including Cupisnique (1500 BCE), Chavín (1000 BCE), Moche (100-750 AD), and Lambayeque (750-1350 AD).

San Pedro has been called the materia prima, the primordial soup of the cosmos, and has long been revered by Andean shamans. Remnants of rolled-up San Pedro skins discovered in Peru date their use back to c. 2200 BCE. Later artifacts, including temple stone carvings, textiles, and ceramics, suggest the cactus was in use by successive pre-Columbian cultures, including Cupisnique (1500 BCE), Chavín (1000 BCE), Moche (100-750 AD), and Lambayeque (750-1350 AD). Many of these artifacts associate the sacred cactus with the jaguar, hummingbird, deer, boa, owl, snail, and stylized spirals or steps — symbols thought to represent aspects of the visionary experience itself.

Its magico-religious and medicinal use was suppressed by the Catholic conquistadors, but not nearly as much as peyotes. Its early association with Christian symbols and holidays appears to have helped; in fact, it may have been strategic. San Pedro curanderismo (folk healing) ceremonies were held on June 24th, the Nativity of Saint John the Baptist, for example, while the name of the plant itself, San Pedro, Spanish for Saint Peter, is thought to imply that, like the Christian saint, the cactus “holds the keys to heaven.” But this foreign context was superimposed onto existing, pre-Hispanic/pre-Columbian ideas. Like Saints Peter and John, San Pedro had long been associated with water, albeit more specifically with the fertility of Pachamama (the ‘earth mother’) and mystical “flows between worlds.” Hence the Ecuadorian name, Aguacolla, is thought to have originated with the Spanish word agua (water) and Quechua word colla (queen), or else with another Quechua term denoting something hidden or occult—“hidden water,” in other words, or a portal to “another world.”

Disembodied travel is a hallmark of traditional use. Some even speculate that the Nazca Lines, the geoglyphs of southern Peru, were used as “sacred maps” for these flights. Wind (symbolized by remolinos, or swirls) is also important to San Pedro, and may be seen as a portent of good health during ceremonies, or as the arrival of the spirit of the plant. This spirit is said to assume various forms when manifesting from the air in this way, including a gringo with blond hair, an Inca prince or princess, an animal (such as a jaguar), or San Pedro/Saint Peter himself.

Before the (re-)discovery of San Pedro in 1945, botanists were unaware of any mescaline-containing cacti besides peyote. Although it was found to contain less of the psychedelic compound than peyote (<2% by dry weight[12] and 0.12% fresh), San Pedro still represented a significant alternative source. San Pedro appears to have escaped the lawmakers’ notice. People freely went on selling it as a “natural and legal” psychedelic and even mainstream garden centers continued to stock the plant.

Nowadays San Pedro is used more or less as it (evidently) always has been, for spiritual and physical healing. Anthropologists and ethnographers familiar with its cultural context have helped to promote it worldwide.


Can it be detected in a drug test?
No, this energetic audio experience will leave no trace in the body as there is no chemical reaction involved.

Are there any psychological risks?
Yes and no, personal growth can come always with challenges and deep introspective of self. Don’t battle for change, but let it come effortlessly.

Are there risks?
Neither San Pedro nor mescaline appears to have caused any deaths—not by their physical action, anyway. As with this energy medicine, we don’t see any risks involved.

How do I use it?

Prepare your (meditation) room, ceremony location or any location as a place for healing and introspection of the self. Set your intent of what would like to envision, change or heal. Play the audio for a whole hour. Let go of thoughts and expectations, thinking and clinging to your wished-for intent will stop the desired outcome. Let yourself go into the audio and flow into an ocean of stillness. After one hour, see how you feel and continue to repeat the audio experience as long as you feel fitted.

Of course, after getting familiar with this energy, you can use it daily as much as you feel like. But if there are signs of grogginess or being tired or on an edge, please stop using it for a while. It is time for integration, try not to hard, let it flow. Trying hard is a thought process that stops using your intuition, which is an intuitive thoughtless process of being, in this state, communication occurs with your higher self and the plant medicine consciousness.


Some San Pedro information taken from site:

Music Produced by Frank Droll
Concept & Encoded energies by Divine Tools

About the music composer:
Frank Droll – WAKANOA SoundDesign

I have been a sound engineer, camera assistant and sound designer for 27 years. In these almost 3 decades, as part of a film team, I traveled to all continents and over 40 countries around the world to document them thematically.

On these partly adventurous film productions, I get to know natural acoustics in diverse sound vibrations and record them in HD sound quality.

In some film productions, I also composed the film music – the score. To date, around 40 film scores and installation sound designs have been created. I have been offering sound tours for clients since 2014. The musical composition of the sound journeys takes place intuitively. A mixture of natural atmospheric sounds and musical compositions. This sound journey can then be experienced on a comfortable couch, warmly covered, between the natural sound transducer satellites It is an experience of a special kind. The holographic sound image puts the client in the middle of the respective musical composition or natural situation, as no other sound system can experience. Relaxation for body, mind and soul is a wonderful effect.

I am the founder of 3 Ethno/Tribal/Trance music projects. Earthvoice, Cosmo Voices and Tribal Phönix. I worked on these projects with 5 didgeredoo players. A very special experience. Thank you!

What Our Customers Have To Say

Read More
© 2023 Divine Tools – All Rights Reserved

Made with ❤ by Tragio