Psilocybe Tampanensis | Magic-Truffles-Tampanensis For Sale
Psilocybe Tampanensis is a very rare psychedelic mushroom in the family Hymenogastraceae. Originally collected in the wild in a sandy meadow near Tampa, Florida in 1977, the fungus would not be found in Florida again until 44 years later. The original Florida specimen was cloned, and descendants remain in wide circulation. The fruit bodies mushrooms produced by the fungus are yellowish-brown in color with convex to conic caps up to 2.4 cm (0.9 in) in diameter atop a thin stem up to 6 cm (2.4 in) long. Psilocybe Tampanensis forms psychoactive truffle-like sclerotia that are known and sold under the nickname “philosopher’s stones”. The fruit bodies and sclerotia are consumed by some for recreational or entheogenic purposes. In nature, sclerotia are produced by the fungus as a rare form of protection from wildfires and other natural disasters.
This magic shroom is capable of producing sclerotia, also commonly known as truffles. Sclerotia are basically mushrooms which grow underground and have the same psychedelic effects because of similar levels of psychedelic compounds – psilocybin and psilocybin. Psilocybe Tampanensis truffles are also called “philosopher’s stones.”
Psilocybe Tampanensis Growing
Many growers prefer growing truffles because they are simpler than growing mushrooms because it eliminates the steps necessary in growing the above-ground fruiting bodies.
To grow your own magic truffles, you will need the following supplies:
- A spore syringe or a spore print of living mycelium of Psilocybe Tampanensis
- Grass seeds
- A grow bag with filter
- Pressure cooker
- Distilled water
Steps in growing Psilocybe tampanensis truffles:
- Grass seeds provide the perfect substrate for P. tampanensis. Mix 2 parts grass seeds with 1 part water.
- Sterilise the substrate by placing the grass seed and water mixture in a grow bag in a pressure cooker. Cook the contents for 1 hour at 15psi. This will remove any organisms that will contaminate and destroy your grow.
- Let the substrate cool down.
- Once the substrate has cooled down, immediately inoculate it with a syringe or spore print. Make sure the bag isn’t opened and the inoculation is done quickly and cleanly.
- Once inoculated, shake the bag to spread the spores of the mycelium all over the substrate.
- Keep the bag in a dark place at temperatures not less than 20 degrees Celsius and not more than 25 degrees Celsius. A slight deviation from this temperature will destroy the mycelium.
- It will take 2 to 4 weeks for the initial colonisation. Shake the bag every now and then to continue spreading the mycelium. Don’t worry. This won’t destroy the growing truffles.
- Once the substrate is fully colonised, then the hard part’s over. All you need is to be patient and leave your bag of colonised substrate in a dark environment without shaking it.
- In three months, walnut-looking lumps will appear and will continue to grow the longer you leave them alone. These are the truffles.
- By the fourth month, the truffles are ready to be harvested. Take a metal spoon, sterilise it in alcohol, and scoop out the truffles and place them in a paper bag.
Psilocybin and psilocybin are scheduled drugs in many countries, and mushrooms containing them are prohibited by extension. In the United States, Federal law was passed in 1971 that put the psychoactive components into the most restricted schedule I category. For about three decades following this, several European countries remained relatively tolerant of mushroom use and possession. In the 2000s (decade), in response to increases in prevalence and availability, Some European countries banned possession or sale of psychedelic mushrooms; the Netherlands was the last country to enact such laws in 2008. However, they did not include psilocybin-containing sclerotia in the 2008 law, and thus, psilocybin-containing fungal compounds are available commercially in the Netherlands. In parallel legal developments in Asia,Psilocybe Tampanensis was one of 13 psychoactive mushrooms specifically prohibited by law in Japan in 2002.
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