Psilocybe Cubensis 30.08.2008 – Alexandra & Richard Growing Psychedelic Mushrooms
Psilocybe Cubensi is an ideal option if you’re looking to grow your own Psychedelic mushroom. It is easy-to-grow, has the highest amount of psilocybin, and is widely available. When you are cultivating this fungus there are a variety of factors to consider. These factors include pH levels, substrate and other factors. If you’re planning to grow this type of mushroom, follow these guidelines:
The potency of the psychoactive mushroom, psilocybin, can vary by tenfold in different types. However the same mushroom can be up to four times more powerful than another. Because psilocybin is converted by the body into psilocin, its potency is measured based on its two-component composition.
Easy to grow
The Psilocybe cuben-sis fungus grows naturally in the wild in clumps. Its color is influenced by the substrate. It is safe to conclude that all colors are clean. Of all the varieties of Psilocybe cubensis mushroom that are available, the Z strain is the most well-known and economically feasible.
Contents of high psilocybin
The high amount of psilocybin in Psilocybe cubenses is what makes this mushroom an excellent choice for beginners. The strain was cultivated in Cambodia, near the ancient ruins of Angkor Wat. It has small bodies of fruit that are brown and have pale spots on them. The plant is growing rapidly, preferring slightly warmer conditions and is renowned for its potency. Users have reported high energy and a philosophical mindset.
The psychedelic mushroom Psilocybe cubensi is commonly known as the liberty cap. It grows in the forests and grasslands of North America. Its cap is brown or reddish. It is difficult to grow indoors. The non-psilocybin species of psilocybe cubensis are Psilocybe semilanceata, also called liberty cap, buy psilocybin spores and is found on grassy fields.
Other species of psilocybe
Numerous molecular studies have confirmed the polyphyly of Psilocybe. The genus is divided into two groups: blue-blued hallucinogenic and non-hallucinogenic species like Panaeolus Semilanceata. This morphological distinction would leave P. semilanceata without a proper name. However there have been many arguments for and against this theory.