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Psilocybe liniformans can cause confusion, two distinct subspecies from two very different parts of the globe. Both contain psilocybin and trace baeocystin
Psilocybe subcaerulipes has a bizarre and complex history. It is one of the few magic mushrooms to be studied directly as a medical treatment or therapy
Psilocybe zapotecorum has a storied history, earning the nicknames “crown of thorns” and “drunken mushroom”.
Psilocybe subcubensis, like its sister species P. cubensis, is one of the most widespread and common mushrooms in the world
Psilocybe yungensis has a long history, it derives its name from the titles it was given by mystics of ancient civilizations
Found in Quebec, Canada. Rarely found or studiedPrefers wash-outs of woody debris from streamsModerate potency, does not fruit artificiallyMild flavour and scent Psilocybe quebecensis is a little-studied mushroom that holds the title of northern-most Psilocybe...
Psilocybe aztecorum belongs to a group of species that are well known for having historical use in ancient civilizations
Psilocybe samuiensis is a relatively popular recreational mushroom given its rarity and restricted range. It is rarely found outside of Thailand
After two thousand years of traditional use, the renowned French botanist Roger Heim sent samples of Psilocybe mexicana to Albert Hofmann
Psilocybe strictipes has a long, confusing and convoluted history of categorization and identification. It was originally known as P. callosa
Psilocybe pelliculosa is a fungus that has thrived due to human activity. Known as the “Conifer Psilocybe” or “Elf Stool”
Psilocybe aucklandii is a species only known from New Zealand, specifically the areas around Auckland, from where it gained its name
Psilocybe makarorae is one of the few Psilocybe species of magic mushrooms to be solely restricted to New Zealand
Psilocybe stuntzii is a rare, magic mushroom originally found on the campus of the University of Washington in the USA, nicknamed “blue legs”
Psilocybe caerulipes is frequently known as the “blue-foot” mushroom, referring to the often blue-hued base of their stipe
Psilocybe fagicola is found in the Fagus (Beech tree) forests of Mexico. It is commonly discovered among the leaf debris or rich soil on the ground
Psilocybe caerulescens is a magic mushroom that’s commonly known as the “landslide mushroom” or “derrumbe” in Spanish, translating to “collapse”
Psilocybe galindoi is a Mexican mushroom that is beginning to gain worldwide interest. It is one of the few species that is capable of producing “truffles”
Psilocybe weilii is a recently-described species of magic mushroom from the State of Georgia in the USA
Psilocybe serbica is a little known mushroom native to Europe. Until recently, it was split into many species found across the continent
Psilocybe allenii is a species that was recently described to science, only 2012, though well known to those who cultivated it in its range
Psilocybe baeocystis is named for its characteristic rippled cap, with baeo-cystis translating to “small-bladder”, something the fungus resembles when fresh.
Psilocybe cyanescens is a potent magic mushroom native to the Pacific Northwest of North America with a rapidly expanding, nearly worldwide distribution
Psilocybe cubensis is the most commonly cultivated and consumed fungus of the Psilocybe genus of magic mushrooms.
Psilocybe subaeruginosa is a highly potent mushroom native to Australasia and New Zealand with a mildly floury scent and flavour.
Psilocybe ovoideocystidiata is most commonly found in the USA, though its confusion with other common Psilocybe species has resulted in little information
Psilocybe semilanceata is common in the wild of the Northern Hemisphere. Also known as the “liberty cap”, they’re potent even when dried or aged.
Also known as ‘flying saucers’, Psilocybe azurescens are extremely potent. Found mainly in the Pacific Northwest, the contain psilocybin and baeocystin