Sensitive Silverblood

General

Usually found in damp, dark places, the Sensitive Silverblood flower is a rare find indeed. It usually grows in patches in a tiny area and only blossoms during full moon. This has proven not to be because of the moonlight, due to som samples growing underground with no apparent source of light.  
— Excerpt from Flora of Abrea, written by Maura Peliad.
 

Description

The flower has a thin, pale green stem and four leaves of a similar shade that have a rounded shape. Their veins have a faint silver color. The petals have pinkish color that receives a shade of crimson while bathed in the moonlight.  
— Excerpt from Flora of Abrea, written by Maura Peliad.
 

Its effects

When ingested, the flower causes one's sense of touch and hearing to go into overdrive. One's skin becomes overly sensitive to all forms of contact, even if it is a calm wind. One's hearing will pick up even the quietest sounds and what is of normal volume will sound like screaming at best. Prolonged usage will cause veins of silver to crisscross one's body and death due to overdose is highly likely. It also has slight euphoric effects.  
— Excerpt from Flora of Abrea, written by Maura Peliad.
 

Usages

The most common usage of the Sentistive Silerblood flower is for euphoric drugs. It has also been known to be used to enhance sexual experiences, due to their capability of enhancing one's sense of touch. It does have some usage in the medical field, though most are in the experimental stages as of the writing of this book. It has had some effect on treating impaired hearing, as well as helping people with a damaged sense of touch.  
— Excerpt from Flora of Abrea, written by Maura Peliad.
 

Illegal?

Sensitive Silverblood has been declared illegal to utilize privately in most nations, due to its dangers. It can only be processed and sold by a licensed apothecary or alchemist. It can be gathered by those who wish to earn some coins, as long as they sell it to an apothecary. Most see the loophole involved, however, and request that all who gather the flower must have a license or authorization papers to do so, signed by a legal alchemist or a state official.  
— Excerpt from Flora of Abrea, written by Maura Peliad.
Origin/Ancestry
Abrea
Geographic Distribution

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