Bufo Toad has held a place in human mythologies and medicines worldwide since archaic times. Used and worshiped for a variety of purposes, its most spectacular effects, acording to lore, involve magical and shamanic or occult uses for casting spells and for divination. Olmecs depicts the Bufo toad as far back as 2000 BC. It is well known that at an Olmec burial cite in San Lorenzo archaeologists discovered huge numbers of Cane Toad (Bufo Marinus). It has been documented that these peoples consumed the toads for hallucinogenic purposes (Lyttle et al. 1996) It is important to note that this species’ parotide does not produce 5-MeO-DMT, but bufotenine, a tryptamine related to serotonin and similar to psilocin and DMT. This little clay sculpture is at Museo Nacional de Antropologia, Mexico City.