Buy Panaeolus Goliath Spore Vial (10ml) online
Panaeolus Goliath 10ml: John Allen, a fan of magic mushrooms, brought this renowned Panaeolus variety from Suphanburi, Thailand. In contrast to its great performance on pasteurized or sterilized compost, which is why it is known as “Goliath,” this magic mushroom species performs badly on cased grain. One of the strongest Psilocybe species is thought to be this particular strain of magic mushrooms. Although Panaeolus cyanescens can be trickier to fruit than Psilocybe cubensis, the work is unquestionably worthwhile.
- Spore suspension in a vial measures 10 ml. Included are a sterile syringe, an alcohol swab, and instructions.
- The Panaeolus Cambodginiensis is likely the Panaeolus mushroom species in this genus that is most active. Before John Allen, an enter-mycologist discovered several specimens in Cambodia, it had been absent from the mushroom community for many years. This fantastic Thai strain emerged not long after that. Because the caps of this particular strain tend to be larger than those of other panaeolus strains, it has earned the nickname “Goliath.” The Panaeolus Cambodginiensis grows in the same conditions as the other active Panaeolus mushrooms and is macroscopically identical to the Panaeolus diaspora. They naturally grow on the excrement of water buffalo, cattle, and horses on grassy meadows in tropical and subtropical climes. Nevertheless, they have also been documented in different climes.
- This species, which John Allen first identified on the island of O’ahu in Hawaii in 1993, is believed to be widespread throughout SE Asia’s subtropical regions. Additionally, Florida and Mexico are home to this species.
- In certain literature, the Copeland species is used in place of the word Panaeolus to refer to the panaeolus species. Tropical panaeolus is referred to as Copeland. This species decomposes excrement quickly, making it a great choice for ranches and agricultural areas. The fungi can transform the feces into rich composted soil, which feeds the grass that the livestock grazes on. The spores are spread out on the grass, which the livestock eats and spreads across the farm, continuing the fungal life cycle. Many ranchers have noticed that when this fungus is present on the land, the smell of excrement is lessened.
An intriguing observation on panaeolus mushroom spores and gills. When this species is still developing, it is known that its gills have a speckled look. This is brought on by the basidia, or spore-producing cells, on the gill surface maturing unevenly.