Assumably the use of herbs and trees in cases of wounds and ailments was, as has been observed in several other cultures, partly based on the observation of animals. This is mentioned by several classic European authors (such as Plinius and Aristoteles) and cited and confirmed by medieval authors such as Brunfels. The study of this kind of phenomena has long been neglected but it has recently gained new interest and a new name: Zoofarmacognosy
This is an interesting clip borrowed from the "Peculiar Potions" episode of BBC's series "Weird Nature" - A Jaguar in the Peruvian rain forest eats Yage (banisteriopsis caapi), a vine containing hallucinogenic chemical harmaline and other beta carbolines, used by natives in a ritualistic ceremony involving Ayahuasca. (it's the one of the two ingredients, the other contains usually DMT).
This is a rare, nearly lost, song that was created as a part of the soundtrack to the Atari Jaguar CD title Battlemorph. I found this on an old hard drive; I could not locate it online. It was not included in the game itself, but it was created by the same composer as the other tracks used in the game. Battlemorph itself is an excellent sequel to the pack-in game that came with the Jaguar called Cybermorph. That game was Atari's "answer" to Nintendo's Starfox, providing for an off-rails action shooting & exploration experience. BattleMorph improved on every aspect found in Cybermorph, offering focused missions instead of non-stop collect-a-thons, improved graphics and a stellar soundtrack.
It has been a while since I did a major video on this channel, and this is one that I have been promising to do. Here is my video review of the Atari Jaguar. This is something that I have been thinking about doing for years. When I did my video review of the Nokia N Gage back in the day. I was going to follow it up with a video review of the Jaguar, but I had no good way of recording gameplay from the system. Now I do, so I decided to go back and actually do the review this time. I hope you enjoy it.