Devil Doer

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Devil Doer is an ancient and popular Natural aphrodisiac with many physical benefits.

What is Devil Doer? It is a Vine that is found in South America that has been used by men in the area to prevent and cure Impotence, Premature-Ejaculation and to raise sexual Libido. You get the same benefits from Devil Doer as you do from Viagra without any negative side effects.  Only detail is you must be taking the tea for at least 24-72 hours. 1-3 tea-cups a day will keep you Strong all around. It is also a Natural Pain Killer.


Preparation (How to Use): Boiling the root and drinking on a regular basis will surly cure your dysfunction without the side effects. 14 cup of bark to 1 liter of water. Bring to a boil and drink as tea. You can add water and re-boil the bark 5-7 times or more until it gives out no more Color. It starts Dark Red and goes to light pink when you keep boiling it. After a few times it gets soft and you can use knife to strip it up and reveal the insides so keep extracting all the beneficial juices from the bark.

  • It is also a natural pain killer. Especially Back Pain.
  • It is also a natural Stimulant and gives energy and so no need to drink, Coffee or Black tea for that Caffeine rush.
  • You can drink Devil Doer alone or combined with the long list of other Medicinal Vines & Barks.
  • Devil Doer is really a Vine although we call it bark.

Medicinal Vines List that can be mixed with Devil Doer: Capadulla, Locust Bark, Cooper Bark, Panty Borer,  Granny BackBone, Monkey Ladder, Sarsaparilla Root, CockShun, and more.

We usually add Cloves, Cinnamon (Spice Sticks) along with Bay Leaves to give it a good taste.
Although not too healthy: You can add a bit of milk and sugar to the tea to make it really Delicious.

Strychnos mitscherlichii M.R. Schomb. LOGANIACEAE Devildoer
var. mitscherlichii
Vernacular names:
Devildoer, Big devildoer (Cr), Kwabanaro (Ar), Aritya wokuru (C).
Botanical description: Liana, stem to 10 cm in diam. Branches glabrous to minutely puberulous,
with strongly curved, hook-like tendrils opposite the leaves. Leaves opposite, simple, at the base
united by a stipular line; petiole glabrous, ca. 8 mm long; blades broadly ovate to oblong, to 20 x 9
cm, shiny, leathery, with 3 prominent veins, apex rounded to bluntly acuminate, base obtuse to acute.
Inflorescences terminal or axillary, narrowly thyrsoid, with opposite cymes to 4 cm long, rachis black,
glabrous. Flowers zygomorphic, tubular, fragrant; calyx yellow, 5-lobed, lobes ovate, to 1.3 x 1 mm,
conspicuously ciliate; corolla cream, tube narrowly cylindrical, ca. 6 mm long, papillose outside, 5-
lobed, lobes narrow, ca. 3 mm long, with white, woolly fimbriae at the throat; stamens subsessile,
included, inserted below the wool at the throat of the corolla; ovary superior, mostly 2-locular, style
and stigma 1. Fruit a berry, dark gray to yellowish green when immature, orange-grey when ripe,
lenticellate, globose, ca. 4.5 cm in diam., fruit flesh orange to grey, sweet; seeds several, ca. 2.5 x 1.5
x 1.8 cm.
Distribution and ecology: Venezuela, the Guianas, and Amazonian Brazil. In northwest Guyana,
frequent in riverbank Mora forest, occasional in mixed and secondary forest. According to Robert
Schomburgk (1848), who collected the type specimen close to Kariako (Barama), the species was
flowering in September-October. In the same area, fruits were observed in August and from October
to January. Seeds are dispersed by spider monkeys (van Roosmalen, 1985).
Use: The orange-grey pulp around the seeds is edible. The tough fruit shell is broken op and the pulp
is sucked out. Just a few persons in Kariako mentioned the fruit as edible. People usually do not fancy
them, as they are often infested with worms. This also explained by its Carib name, which means
‘worm drink’. A tea brewed from the chipped stem and bark is drunk as aphrodisiac, to cure a ‘weak
back’ (impotence). People warned that the liana had quite strong effects (‘devil-doer’) and therefore
only small stems should be utilised. A police officer in Moruca fell seriously ill after taking an
overdose of devildoer tea. He had to be transported by air to the Georgetown hospital. A too strong
concoction was said to cause permanent impotence.
S. mitscherlichii is the most common species of
Strychnos in northwest Guyana, but the less frequent S. erichsonii is used for the same purposes.
In other parts of the country, different
Strychnos species may be used as aphrodisiac. The stem is
mostly used in combination with one or more of the following ingredients: monkey ladder wood
Bauhinia guianensis), cockshun root (Smilax schomburgkiana), kapadula wood (Tetracera spp.,
Pinzona sp., Doliocarpus sp.), sarsparilla root (Dioscorea trichanthera), kufa root (Clusia spp.),
locust bark (
Hymenaea courbaril), and granny backbone wood (Curarea candicans). The pieces are
either soaked in alcohol or boiled in water for about an hour. These ‘builders’ are added to
milkshakes, porridge, tea, stew, or other dishes, and are said to protect against diseases and enhance
sexual activities. Aphrodisiacs are popular among coastlanders and (Amerindian) pork-knockers.
The bark and roots of more than 12 different species of
Strychnos are involved in the preparation of
curare. A variety of alkaloids have been found in the genus (Marini-Bettolo and Bisset, 1972), of
which strychnine is the most famous, nowadays used in modern medicine as a muscle relaxant.
, S. erichsonii, and S. guianensis were commonly used in curare by Macushi and Wai-wai
Indians in Southern Guyana (Krukoff and Smith, 1939; Fanshawe, 1948). Although rather common,
S. mitscherlichii is used only occasionally as a curare ingredient (Schultes and Raffauf, 1990). This is
probably because of its variable alkaloid content, a phenomenon often found in polymorphic species
with an extensive range (Krukoff, 1965). It is assumed that blowguns and curare never formed part of
the traditional hunting methods of the northwestern tribes (Lewin, 1923). Informants said they had
never heard of the use of
Strychnos bark in arrow poisons, but they knew the seeds were poisonous.
Non-Timber Forest Products of the North-West District of Guyana Part II
Economy: Ready-made aphrodisiacs are sold in litre bottles for US$ 3.50 in medicinal herb stalls at
the Georgetown market. Some of these stalls are open 24 hours a day. Pieces of
Strychnos wood are
sold for US$ 0.35, but they are likely to be harve

We also Deliver in Guyana at Discounted prices – Call +592.673.6868 to place an Order.

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