Ultra Enhanced Maeng Da - UEMD
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Ultra Enhanced Maeng Da - UEMD

review
4
$$0.00
Retail Price:$45.99
Your Savings:$45.99(100%)
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Just like our legendary UEI we are now proud to introduce a new enhanced kratom powder made from our premium Maeng Da Kratom leaf, which is micro powdered and then enhanced with ultra-pure 7OHM and Mitragyne alkaloids. For every 25g of powder leaf we add 1500mg of these pure kratom alkaloids. Most vendors are only putting out Ultra Enhanced varieties with 1250mg of alkaloids. That makes our blend a full 20% more than what others are putting on the market!!!

The US FDA has not approved this herb to be sold for internal use. Sold for external use only.

Availability: In stock.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating
4 stars based on 8reviews
0 5
5 Stars
Perfect
Beyond top notch. The best for sure. I haven't tried any other the other extracts, but this is seriously the best you can get. As always, the shipping and customer service were absolutely ideal in every way. I honestly don't know how this vender could be any better.
Did you find this helpful?  3 of 4 Found Helpful
Reviewed by: 
(Verified Buyer)  from MI USA. on 5/4/2015
5
5 Stars
Another Winner from BuyKratom.us
As always, great service and unbelievably swift delivery. This product is excellent and recommended!
Did you find this helpful?  3 of 4 Found Helpful
Reviewed by: 
(Verified Buyer)  from Golden, Colorado. on 3/26/2014
5
1 Stars
Disappointed.
I was pretty excited about the prospect of taking much less than usual, and the reviews were so favourable, I figured why not. Unfortunately, this has no effect whatsoever. :-( Its really too bad, in principle its a great idea. Anyway, the company/service is great, and the regular products are still recommended!
Did you find this helpful?  2 of 2 Found Helpful
Reviewed by: 
from Chicago. on 10/13/2015
1
5 Stars
Well worth it!!
After working my way through the product line I came across UEMD Gold. I can notably agree that this stuff is well worth the price! Strong quality smell and very fresh. Don't get discouraged from the price. Very well worth it!
Did you find this helpful?  2 of 2 Found Helpful
Reviewed by: 
(Verified Buyer)  from Ohio. on 1/14/2015
5
5 Stars
love kratora
Love the white maeng da just ordered this can't wait always great service fast shipping too
Did you find this helpful?  1 of 2 Found Helpful
Reviewed by: 
(Verified Buyer)  from taylorsville. Ms. on 10/14/2015
5
5 Stars
WOW!!
I was super sceptical about all the great reviews but ordered the product anyway. This stuff is amazing and well worth the price! I just ordered another and will continue to be a customer. Fast shipping and top notch quality! I would love a sample of another product of you guys have any samples!
Did you find this helpful?  1 of 1 Found Helpful
Reviewed by: 
(Verified Buyer)  from Haslet, TX. on 6/4/2015
5
5 Stars
Amazed
WOW didnt know Kratom could be this good. Pure clean stuff right here
Did you find this helpful?  1 of 1 Found Helpful
Reviewed by: 
from Crosby TX. on 3/17/2015
5
1 Stars
Not worth it
Very dissatisfied with this product. Not nearly the strength I was expecting. Save your money and go with the regular strain.
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Reviewed by: 
(Verified Buyer)  from Las Vegas. on 12/7/2016
1

History & Traditional Use

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Kratom (mitragyna speciosa) is native to Southeast Asia, including Thailand, where a number of different kratom strains grow in the wild. Kratom has deep ties to Thai culture, as the kratom tree grows everywhere in the island nation and it has been used by local cultures for thousands of years.

Notably, though, kratom has been considered illegal to possess or grow in Thailand since August 3, 1943. On this date, the Thai government enacted what is known as the Kratom Act 2486, which outlawed the cultivation and possession of this plant, which had long been used by native cultures as a natural medicine.

It's said that Thailand's Kratom Act 2486 was passed in response to the booming opium trade. The Thai government stood to earn a significant profit, as they enacted laws that imposed duties and taxes on opium growers, manufacturers, distributors and retailers. It's said that banning kratom in Thailand was one measure that was intended to help protect these interests.

In the 1930s and 1940s, Thailand was seeing a time of tremendous political unrest, under the rule of Luang Phibunsongkhram, who approved authoritarian laws that provided the Thai government with tremendous control, including virtually unlimited arrest powers and full press censorship capabilities.

Thailand's field workers would spend as much as 18 hours a day, hard at work in the fields and it was kratom that they utilized to help them get through the day. They chewed kratom leaves to help alleviate the pain from the hard labor, while also providing a sense of peace and calm as they worked day after day. In this era, a seven-day work week was typical for Thai field workers.

In fact, kratom came to be known in Thailand as the “poor man's marijuana,” which was another natural substance that was commonly utilized, although it was far more expensive. It has even been said that when a man proposed marriage to a woman, the woman's family would hold the man in higher regard if he was a “kratom chewer” (instead of a marijuana smoker,”) as this implied that the woman's future husband was a hard worker – a trait that was highly regarded in this culture.

In time, kratom became the go-to plant for the Thai working class. It was effective, non-addictive, widely available and often free since the kratom tree grows wild. Many started using kratom to ease their opium addictions – a fact that disturbed government officials, who were earning a significant profit from not just the opium trade, but also the local opium addicts.

The situation went downhill when the East Asian War broke out in 1942. This left the Thai government even more desperate for funds, so they eliminated opium's “competitor” – kratom – by outlawing the plant. This is evidenced by what few records remain from this time. In a January 1942 Thai House of Representatives meeting, one member said that “Taxes for opium are high while kratom is not currently being taxed. With the increase of those taxes, people are starting to use kratom instead and this has had a visible impact on our government's income.” Notably, despite kratom's “criminalization” by the Thai government, it was rarely enforced and the public continued to use kratom thanks to the millions of trees that grow wild across the nation. A 1979 law called The Narcotics Act placed kratom in the Schedule 5 category, alongside cannabis. Schedule 5 is the least restrictive category which provides many with hope that it may someday be de-criminalized.

At the time of the ban, kratom had been in use for more than 3,000 years (or perhaps even longer.) Native Thailand cultures have long used kratom – also called “ketum,” “krathom” or “thom,” as it is known in Southern Thailand. Kratom grows in all areas of Thailand, so the cultural ties are quite significant, but kratom's cultural significance tends to be the strongest in the southern regions.

Workers such as farmers, fishermen and in more modern times, rubber tree tappers, would use kratom to help ease the pain and provide an energy boost, while traditional Thai medicine has long used kratom to treat pain and injuries, diarrhea, anxiety, sleeplessness, fever and even as a poultice for wounds.

More recently, there have been movements to de-criminalize kratom in Thailand. Thai Justice Minister Chaikasem Nitisiri (who, notably, is from the southern region of Thailand, where kratom plays a major social role) has made a move to remove kratom from the nation's narcotics list. Many politicians have been successful in providing evidence that kratom is no more addictive than coffee and causes no social harm. Modern Thai politicians have also pointed to the fact that kratom's 1943 ban was rooted in politics and economics, rather than in true public health dangers. Even Thailand's Narcotics Control Board admitted that kratom does not hold any serious risk of abuse and implies that legalization would cause no social harm.

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