Psilocybe Cubensis For Sale
Psilocybe cubensis mushroom was encountered and described by the Spanish chroniclers was in all likelihood the Psilocybe cubensis, the most common of the 40 or so species of Psilocybe mushroom. The hallucinogenic ingredient of this mushroom is psilocybin or psilocin.
This magic mushroom is common known by the names “Earle” and “Singer”. Located in Central America, Mexico, and the Gulf Coast region of the United States, this Psilocybe cubensis grows individually or in groups on dung and manure and is found primarily in cattle pastures. It can grow roughly 20 cm in height with its broad yellowish stalk caped with the dirt yellow-brownish top. The cap can grow roughly 10 cm broad and is in an oval shape. The stalk is about 4-15 cm long and about .4-1.5 cm thick. Psilocybe Cubensis often grows thicker and has a dry, white or yellowish color.
How to tell if mushrooms are bad (Cubensis Mushrooms Contamination)
We can say, that a contamination is anything unwanted in your substrate or mycelium, but mainly being impurities in the air, soil or water, that can cause long-term problems with your mushroom culture. Spore contamination can prove to be fatal to the whole culture, while contamination during the fruiting phase can lead to cap removal.
Contaminations can spread very quickly, so it is best advised to get rid of the contaminated cultures and move them from the non-contaminated ones. On the bright side, contaminations are easily identified, as the mushroom mycelium is completely white.
If you see any other colours, you can expect to have a contaminated culture. But don’t be too hasty, as there are two exceptions. One is the colour blue, which indicates bruising on the mycelium, while the other is the colour yellow, which is an indicator of the mycelium getting old and producing new defences against bacteria.
DIFFERENT KINDS OF CONTAMINATIONS
Contaminants will flourish in the sterilized substrate used for cultivating cubensis mushrooms, as they have no competition there like in nature. When mushrooms grow in the wild, the complex relationship between arrays of bacteria, fungi and such maintain an ecological equilibrium in which the mushrooms grow freely, without the need to fight with contaminants over substrate dominance.
As you see, there is a wide palette of contaminations lurking out there. Most of them can be separated into three groups: Bacteria, mould (fungi) and pests.
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