Psilocybe Cubensis – Growing Psychedelic Mushrooms
Psilocybe Cubensi is a great alternative if you are looking to cultivate your own Psychedelic mushroom. It is easy-to-grow, has an extremely high amount of psilocybin and is widely available. When cultivating this fungus, there are many factors to consider. These factors include pH levels and substrate. If you want to cultivate this type of mushroom, follow the following guidelines:
The psychedelic mushroom
The psychedelic psilocybin mushroom can vary ten-fold from a particular type to the next and the same one can be as high as four times as powerful as another type. The body converts psilocin to the psilocin to allow it to be determined how potent the psilocybin mushroom spores.
Easy to grow
The Psilocybe cubensis mushroom is found in the wild, in clusters. The color of the mushroom varies according to the type of substrate that is used. However, it is safe to assume that the various varieties of color are uncontaminated. Of all the varieties of Psilocybe cubensis mushroom that are available, the Z strain is the most popular and economically feasible.
Contents of high psilocybin
The high psilocybin content of Psilocybe cubenses makes this mushroom an excellent choice for those who are just starting out. This particular strain was discovered close to Angkor Wat, Cambodia. It produces small, brown fruits with pale spots. The plant is rapidly growing it prefers slightly warmer conditions, and is known for its power. Users report high energy and psychedelic mushroom spores a positive outlook.
Psilocybe cubensi, a psychedelic mushroom, is also known as liberty cap. It grows in the forests and grasslands of North America. Its cap is reddish or brown. It is not easy to grow indoors. Psilocybe semilanceata is the non-psilocybin version of psilocybe Cubensis. It is a grassy fields, and is known as liberty cap.
Other psilocybe species
Several molecular studies have confirmed that Psilocybe has a polyphyly, and the genus has been divided into two clades: bluing hallucinogenic species and non-hallucinogenic species such as Panaeolus semilanceata. This morphological division leaves P. semilanceata without a proper name. However, several authors have argued either for or against the concept.