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Its fresh leaves and tops are chewed or, less frequently, dried and consumed as tea, to achieve a state of euphoria and stimulation; it also has anorectic (appetite-reducing) side effects.The leaves or the soft part of the stem can be chewed with either chewing gum or fried peanuts to make it easier to chew.A look through the history books through to the present day reveals some interesting approaches to solo sex.From ancient civilizations’ preferences to erotic literature and art, to buzzing new inventions, it seems when our ancestors had time on their hands they knew what to do with it.A good khat plant can be harvested four times a year, providing a year-long source of income for the farmer.Addiction experts in psychiatry, chemistry, pharmacology, forensic science, epidemiology, and the police and legal services engaged in delphic analysis regarding 20 popular recreational drugs.It is also known as jimaa in the Oromo language and mayirungi in Luganda Language.Khat has been grown for use as a stimulant for centuries in the Horn of Africa and the Arabian Peninsula.
Khat can induce manic behaviours and hyperactivity, similar in effects to those produced by amphetamine. Dilated pupils (mydriasis) are prominent during khat consumption, reflecting the sympathomimetic effects of the drug, which are also reflected in increased heart rate and blood pressure.
In other countries, outside of its core area of growth and consumption, khat is sometimes chewed at parties or social functions.
It may also be used by farmers and labourers for reducing physical fatigue or hunger, and by drivers and students for improving attention.
the khat plant has over the years found its way to Southern Africa as well as tropical areas, where it grows on rocky outcrops and in woodlands.
The shrub is today scattered in the Kwa Zulu-Natal, Eastern Cape, Western Cape and Mpumalanga provinces of South Africa, in addition to Swaziland and Mozambique.However, it can reach heights of up to 10 m (33 ft) in equatorial areas.