Cubensis Golden Teacher mushroom spores.
Psilocybe cubensis Golden Teacher is a species of mushroom that is commonly used for its psychoactive properties. Here are some interesting facts about this species. Psilocybe cubensis Golden Teacher is believed to have originated in the United States, specifically in the southeastern part of the country. Golden Teacher mushrooms are known for their distinctive golden-brown cap and yellowish stems. They have a meaty texture and a slightly nutty flavor.
* All mushroom spores are intended for microscopy research and taxonomy purposes only. Golden Teacher Spores are not intended for consumption. Please do not inquire about instructions for cultivation as we are a research website only. We will cancel, refuse, and refund your order. Cubensis Golden Teacher mushroom spores. We do NOT have and are NOT able to provide that type of information. Any buyer that mentions intent to use our products for cultivation or harvesting of Golden Teacher Cubensis mushroom spores will have their order revoked and be denied future purchasing opportunities. Spore Syringes are produced in a state-of-the-art cleanroom laboratory at The spore Depot and undergo rigorous testing before shipment to ensure they are contamination-free.
Psilocybe cubensis Golden Teacher is a species of psychedelic mushroom whose principal active compounds are psilocybin and psilocin. Commonly called shrooms, magic mushrooms, golden halos, cubes, or gold caps, it belongs to the fungus family Hymenogastraceae and was previously known as Stropharia cubensis. It is the most well known psilocybin mushroom due to its wide distribution and ease of cultivation. Furthermore The species was first described in 1906 as Stropharia cubensis by American mycologist Franklin Sumner Earle in Cuba. Cubensis Golden Teacher mushroom spores. In 1907, it was identified as Naematoloma caerulescens in Tonkin by French pharmacist and mycologist Narcisse Théophile Patouillard. In 1941, it was called Stropharia cyanescens by William Alphonso Murrill near Gainesville in Florida. Lastly German-born mycologist Rolf Singer moved the species into the genus Psilocybe in 1949, giving it the binomial name Psilocybe cubensis. The synonyms were later also assigned to the species Psilocybe cubensis.