SEMILANCEATA

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buy psilocybe semilanceata

Psilocybe semilanceata, commonly known as the liberty cap, is a species of fungus
which produces the psychoactive compounds psilocybin psilocin and baeocystin.
It is both one of the most widely distribute psilocybin mushrooms in nature, and one of the most potent.
The mushrooms have a distinctive conical to bell-shaped cap, up to 2.5 cm (1 in) in diameter,
with a small nipple-like protrusion on the top. They are yellow to brown, covered with radial grooves when moist, and fade to a lighter color as they mature. Their stipes tend to be slender and long, and the same color or slightly lighter than the cap.
The gill attachment to the stipe is adnex (narrowly attache), and they are initially
cream-color before tinting purple to black as the spores mature. The spores is dark purplish-brown in mass, ellipsoid in shape, and measure 10.5–15 by 6.5–8.5 micrometres.

The mushroom grows in grassland habitats, especially wetter areas.
But unlike P. cubensis, the fungus does not grow directly on dung; rather,
it is a saprobic species that feeds off decaying grass roots.
It is widely distribute in the temperate areas of the Northern Hemisphere, particularly in Europe, and has been report occasionally in temperate areas of the Southern Hemisphere as well. The earliest reliable history of P. semilanceata intoxication dates back to 1799 in London, and in the 1960s the mushroom was the first European species confirm to contain psilocybin.

The possession or sale of psilocybin mushrooms is illegal in many countries.

The first reliably documented report of Psilocybe semilanceata intoxication involved a British family in 1799, who prepared a meal with mushrooms they had picked in London’s Green Park. According to the chemist Augustus Everard Brande, the father and his four children experienced typical symptoms associated with ingestion, including pupil dilation, spontaneous laughter and delirium. The identification of the species responsible was made possible by James Sowerby’s 1803 book Coloured Figures of English Fungi or Mushrooms, which included a description of the fungus, then known as Agaricus glutinosus (originally described by Moses Ashley Curtis in 1780). According to German mycologist Jochen Gartz, the description of the species is “fully compatible with current knowledge about Psilocybe semilanceata.

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