Psilocybin microdosing Mushroom capsules for sale online in California USA

Where to buy pure psilocybin mocrodosing capsules online USA

Buy Dose MICRO Microdose Psilocybin Capsules

These microdose capsules are a cheaper alternative to our microdose liquid and microdose gummies. Just as easy to dose as the gummies, these capsules are made using our Amazonian Cubensis. We grind the mushrooms into a fine powder before measuring the precise amount required for a microdose. We add 50mg of ginger to each capsule to help with any stomach discomfort. We offer two strengths, just like our gummies. “Micro” dose (125mg) for the average user, and “Low” dose (250mg) for the experienced user, or for those who need a higher dose. Each bottle contains 30 capsules.

Efficient Psilocybin Delivery

Our products are created to ensure efficient and convenient microdosing


Our psilocybin products are lab-tested and proven effective by scientific and medical research

100% All-Natural

We only use naturally-sourced magic mushrooms for our products.

Effective for Mental Health

Use our products to rebalance your brain and relieve you of anxiety.

Psilocybin Microdose Capsules

From: $59.99

These microdose capsules are a cheaper alternative to our microdose liquid and microdose gummies. Just as easy to dose as the gummies, these capsules are made using our Amazonian Cubensis. We grind the mushrooms into a fine powder before measuring the precise amount required for a microdose. We add 50mg of ginger to each capsule to help with any stomach discomfort. We offer two strengths, just like our gummies. “Micro” dose (125mg) for the average user, and “Low” dose (250mg) for the experienced user, or for those who need a higher dose. Each bottle contains 30 capsules.

Want bigger dose? Check out Low Dose Here!

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1)How much Microdose psilocybin capsules should I take?

You can microdose efficiently with the JT Protocol. Avoid accidentally tripping with this research-based method.

Take 125mg Microdoses on a Monday morning, then on Wednesday, and a Saturday, and stick to the schedule for two months. This schedule will ensure that you fully benefit from the remedy without overdosing or building an unwanted tolerance.

Then, use the same schedule but with Low Dose (250mg) capsules for one month. After that month, take one week off, no doses, and return to using our Microdose capsules.

2)What are the effects of microdosing using psilocybin capsules?

The effect of using our capsules include stress alleviation, mood betterment, improved temperament, and enhanced general wellbeing. Also, you will have enhanced awareness, cognition, memory, and creativity.

 All of these effects happen without the debilitating effects of a full psilocybin trip.

3)When will I feel the effects of using psilocybin capsules?

Some people experience results as early as two weeks, but some feel them way later on the eight-week mark. Some individuals barely notice the effects of psilocybin when microdosing, but the people around them see significant, positive changes in their behaviour.

4)Do you have guides for using Microdose capsules?

Yes, we do. Our website is a one-stop-shop of products and guides in using psilocybin delivery systems.

Buy your Microdose psilocybin capsules and check our guide pages to find out how you can maximise your microdosing. We also have a rich resource of articles and news about shrooms, psilocybin, and microdosing in our blog page.

Additional Information

Our Microdose psilocybin capsules have 100% pure, unprocessed magic mushroom content. We dry our hand-picked psilocybe cubensis mushrooms, and powder them for easy absorption by the body.

We use food-safe capsules to carry the psilocybe cubensis powder, 125mg per capsule for Microdose, and bottle them, ready for shipping to you! We offer 12 capsules pill bottles good for ONE MONTH of microdosing.

No more unpleasant shroom taste from fresh or dried magic mushrooms, inconsistent doses, and measuring mistakes – switch to our capsules for better microdosing.

Microdose psilocybin capsules are suitable for:
● Microdosing beginners,
● People who can’t bear raw or dried magic mushroom taste,
● Seasoned psilocybin users who are reducing doses, and
● People looking for hassle-free microdosing.

Get psilocybin capsules now!
1. Easy to use
2. Consistent dosing
3. Zero shroom taste

Psilocybin mushrooms, commonly known as magic mushrooms, are a polyphyletic informal group of fungi that contain psilocybin which turns into psilocin upon ingestion.[1][2] Biological genera containing psilocybin mushrooms include PsilocybePanaeolus (including Copelandia), InocybePluteusGymnopilus, and Pholiotina.[3] Psilocybin mushrooms have been and continue to be used in indigenous New World cultures in religious, divinatory, or spiritual contexts.[4] They are also used as recreational drugs. They may be depicted in Stone Age rock art in Africa and Europe, but are most famously represented in the Pre-Columbian sculptures and glyphs seen throughout North, Central and South America.[citation needed]


Pre-Columbian mushroom stones

Prehistoric rock art near Villar del Humo in Spain suggests that Psilocybe hispanica was used in religious rituals 6,000 years ago.[5] The rock art was discovered in TassiliAlgeria, and is believed to depict psychedelic mushrooms and the transformation of the user under their influence. The paintings are said to date back to 9000-7000 BC.[6] The hallucinogenic[7] species of the Psilocybe genus have a history of use among the native peoples of Mesoamerica for religious communion, divination, and healing, from pre-Columbian times to the present day.[8] Mushroom stones and motifs have been found in Guatemala.[9] A statuette dating from ca. 200 CE. depicting a mushroom strongly resembling Psilocybe mexicana was found in the west Mexican state of Colima in a shaft and chamber tomb. A Psilocybe species known to the Aztecs as teōnanācatl (literally “divine mushroom”: the agglutinative form of teōtl (god, sacred) and nanācatl (mushroom) in Nahuatl language) was reportedly served at the coronation of the Aztec ruler Moctezuma II in 1502. Aztecs and Mazatecs referred to psilocybin mushrooms as genius mushrooms, divinatory mushrooms, and wondrous mushrooms when translated into English.[10] Bernardino de Sahagún reported the ritualistic use of teonanácatl by the Aztecs when he traveled to Central America after the expedition of Hernán Cortés.[11]

After the Spanish conquest, Catholic missionaries campaigned against the cultural tradition of the Aztecs, dismissing the Aztecs as idolaters, and the use of hallucinogenic plants and mushrooms, together with other pre-Christian traditions, was quickly suppressed.[9] The Spanish believed the mushroom allowed the Aztecs and others to communicate with demons. Despite this history, the use of teonanácatl has persisted in some remote areas.[4]


Psilocybe allenii

The first mention of hallucinogenic mushrooms in European medicinal literature was in the London Medical and Physical Journal in 1799: A man served Psilocybe semilanceata mushrooms he had picked for breakfast in London’s Green Park to his family. The apothecary who treated them later described how the youngest child “was attacked with fits of immoderate laughter, nor could the threats of his father or mother refrain him.”[12]

Psilocybe mexicana

In 1955, Valentina Pavlovna Wasson and R. Gordon Wasson became the first known European Americans to actively participate in an indigenous mushroom ceremony. The Wassons did much to publicize their experience, even publishing an article on their experiences in Life on May 13, 1957.[13] In 1956, Roger Heim identified the psychoactive mushroom the Wassons brought back from Mexico as Psilocybe,[14] and in 1958, Albert Hofmann first identified psilocybin and psilocin as the active compounds in these mushrooms.[15][16]

Inspired by the Wassons’ Life article, Timothy Leary traveled to Mexico to experience psilocybin mushrooms himself. When he returned to Harvard in 1960, he and Richard Alpert started the Harvard Psilocybin Project, promoting psychological and religious studies of psilocybin and other psychedelic drugs. Alpert and Leary sought to conduct research with psilocybin on prisoners in the 1960s, testing its effects on recidivism.[17] This experiment reviewed the subjects six months later, and found that the recidivism rate had decreased beyond their expectation, below 40%. This, and another experiment administering psilocybin to graduate divinity students, showed controversy. Shortly after Leary and Alpert were dismissed from their jobs by Harvard in 1963, they turned their attention toward promoting the psychedelic experience to the nascent hippie counterculture.[18]

The popularization of entheogens by the Wassons, Leary, Terence McKennaRobert Anton Wilson, and many others led to an explosion in the use of psilocybin mushrooms throughout the world. By the early 1970s, many psilocybin mushroom species were described from temperate North America, Europe, and Asia and were widely collected. Books describing methods of cultivating large quantities of Psilocybe cubensis were also published. The availability of psilocybin mushrooms from wild and cultivated sources has made them one of the most widely used psychedelic drugs.

At present, psilocybin mushroom use has been reported among some groups spanning from central Mexico to Oaxaca, including groups of NahuaMixtecsMixeMazatecsZapotecs, and others.[4] An important figure of mushroom usage in Mexico was María Sabina,[19] who used native mushrooms, such as Psilocybe mexicana in her practice.


Main article: Psilocybin § Natural occurrence

Non-Psilocybe species of psilocybin mushroom include Pluteus salicinus (left), Gymnopilus luteoviridis (center), and Panaeolus cinctulus, formerly called Panaeolus subbalteatus (right)

In a 2000 review on the worldwide distribution of psilocybin mushrooms, Gastón Guzmán and colleagues considered these distributed among the following generaPsilocybe (116 species), Gymnopilus (14), Panaeolus (13), Copelandia (12), Pluteus (6) Inocybe (6), Pholiotina (4) and Galerina (1).[20] Guzmán increased his estimate of the number of psilocybin-containing Psilocybe to 144 species in a 2005 review.

Global distribution of 100+ psychoactive species of genus Psilocybe mushrooms[21]

Many of them are found in Mexico (53 species), with the remainder distributed throughout Canada and the US (22), Europe (16), Asia (15), Africa (4), and Australia and associated islands (19).[22] Generally, psilocybin-containing species are dark-spored, gilled mushrooms that grow in meadows and woods in the subtropics and tropics, usually in soils rich in humus and plant debris.[23] Psilocybin mushrooms occur on all continents, but the majority of species are found in subtropical humid forests.[20] P. cubensis is the most common Psilocybe in tropical areas. P. semilanceata, considered the world’s most widely distributed psilocybin mushroom,[24] is found in temperate parts of Europe, North America, Asia, South America, Australia and New Zealand, although it is absent from Mexico.[22]


Magic mushroom composition varies from genus to genus and species to species.[25] Its principal component is psilocybin[26] which is converted into psilocin to produce psychoactive effect. Besides, psilocinnorpsilocinbaeocystinnorbaeocystin, and aeruginascin may also be present, which can modify the effects of magic mushrooms.[25] Panaeolus subbalteatus, one species of magic mushroom, had the highest amount of psilocybin compared to the rest of the fruiting body.[25] Certain mushrooms are found to produce beta-carbolines which inhibit monoamine oxidase, an enzyme that breaks down tryptamine alkaloids. They occur in different genera, such as Psilocybe,[27]Cyclocybe,[28] and Hygrophorus.[29] Harmine, harmane, norharmane and a range of other l-tryptophan-derived β-carbolines were discovered in Psilocybe species.


Main article: Psilocybin § Pharmacology

Despite risks, mushrooms do much less damage in the UK than other recreational drugs.



The effects of psilocybin mushrooms come from psilocybin and psilocin. When psilocybin is ingested, it is broken down by the liver in a process called dephosphorylation. The resulting compound is called psilocin, responsible for the psychedelic effects.[30] Psilocybin and psilocin create short-term increases in tolerance of users, thus making it difficult to misuse them because the more often they are taken within a short period, the weaker the resultant effects are.[31] Psilocybin mushrooms have not been known to cause physical or psychological dependence (addiction).[32] The psychedelic effects appear around 20 minutes after ingestion and can last up to 6 hours. Physical effects may occur, including nausea, vomiting, euphoria, muscle weakness or relaxation, drowsiness, and lack of coordination.

As with many psychedelic substances, the effects of psychedelic mushrooms are subjective and can vary considerably among individual users. The mind-altering effects of psilocybin-containing mushrooms typically last from three to eight hours, depending on dosage, preparation method, and personal metabolism. The first 3–4 hours after ingestion are typically referred to as the ‘peak’—in which the user experiences more vivid visuals and distortions in reality. The effects can seem to last much longer for the user because of psilocybin’s ability to alter time perception.[33]


Sensory effects include visual and auditory hallucinations followed by emotional changes and altered perception of time and space.[34] Noticeable changes to the auditory, visual, and tactile senses may become apparent around 30 minutes to an hour after ingestion, although effects may take up to two hours to take place. These shifts in perception visually include enhancement and contrasting of colors, strange light phenomena (such as auras or “halos” around light sources), increased visual acuity, surfaces that seem to ripple, shimmer, or breathe; complex open and closed eye visuals of form constants or images, objects that warp, morph, or change solid colors; a sense of melting into the environment, and trails behind moving objects. Sounds may seem to have increased clarity—music, for example, can take on a profound sense of cadence and depth.[34] Some users experience synesthesia, wherein they perceive, for example, a visualization of color upon hearing a particular sound.[35]


As with other psychedelics such as LSD, the experience, or ‘trip,’ is strongly dependent upon set and setting.[34] Hilarity, lack of concentration, and muscular relaxation (including dilated pupils) are all normal effects, sometimes in the same trip.[34] A negative environment could contribute to a bad trip, whereas a comfortable and familiar environment would set the stage for a pleasant experience. Psychedelics make experiences more intense, so if a person enters a trip in an anxious state of mind, they will likely experience heightened anxiety on their trip. Many users find it preferable to ingest the mushrooms with friends or people familiar with ‘tripping.’[36] The psychological consequences of psilocybin use include hallucinations and an inability to discern fantasy from reality. Panic reactions and psychosis also may occur, particularly if a user ingests a large dose. In addition to the risks associated with the ingestion of psilocybin, individuals who seek to use psilocybin mushrooms also risk poisoning if one of the wide varieties of poisonous mushrooms is confused with a psilocybin mushroom.[37]


Main article: Psilocybin § Pharmacokinetics

A bag of 1.5 grams of dried psilocybe cubensis mushrooms

The dosage of mushrooms containing psilocybin depends on the psilocybin and psilocin content, which can vary significantly between and within the same species but is typically around 0.5–2.0% of the dried weight of the mushroom.[38] Usual doses of the common species Psilocybe cubensis range around 1.0 to 2.5 g, while about 2.5 to 5.0 g dried mushroom material is considered a strong dose.[39] Above 5 g is often considered a heavy dose, with 5.0 grams of dried mushroom often being referred to as a “heroic dose”.[40][41]

The concentration of active psilocybin mushroom compounds varies from species to species but also from mushroom to mushroom within a given species, subspecies or variety.[42] The species Psilocybe azurescens contains the most psilocybin (up to 1.78%).


The species within the most commonly foraged and ingested genus of psilocybin mushrooms, the psilocybe, contains two primary hallucinogenic toxins; psilocybin and psilocin.[43] The median lethal dose, also known as “LD50”, of psilocybin is 280 mg/kg.[44]

From a toxicological profile, it would be incredibly difficult to overdose on psilocybin mushrooms, given their primary toxin compounds. To consume such massive amounts of psilocybin, one must ingest more than 1.2 kg of dried Psilocybe cubensis given 1-2% of the dried mushroom contains psilocybin.[45]

Posing a more realistic threat than a lethal overdose, significantly elevated levels of psilocin can overstimulate the 5-HT2A receptors in the brain, causing acute serotonin syndrome.[46] A 2015 study observed that a dose of 200 mg/kg psilocin induced symptoms of acute serotonin poisoning in mice.[47]

Neurotoxicity-induced fatal events are uncommon with psilocybin mushroom overdose, as most patients admitted to critical care are released from the department only requiring moderate treatment.[48] However, fatal events related to emotional distress and trip-induced psychosis can occur as a result of over-consumption of psilocybin mushrooms. In 2003, a fatal case of magic mushroom poisoning happened when a 27-year-old man was found dead in an irrigation canal due to hypothermia.[49]

Clinical research[edit]

Due partly to restrictions of the Controlled Substances Act, research in the United States was limited until the early 21st century when psilocybin mushrooms were tested for their potential to treat drug dependenceanxiety and mood disorders.[50][51] In 2018–19, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) granted Breakthrough Therapy Designation for studies of psilocybin in depressive disorders.[52]


Main article: Legal status of psilocybin mushrooms

The legality of the cultivation, possession, and sale of psilocybin mushrooms and psilocybin and psilocin varies from country to country.

After Oregon Measure 109, in 2020, Oregon became the first US state to decriminalize psilocybin and legalize it for therapeutic use. However, selling psilocybin without being licensed may still attract fines or imprisonment.[53] Current jurisdictions in the United States where psilocybin mushrooms are decriminalized include Oregon; Denver, Colorado; Ann Arbor and Detroit, Michigan; Oakland and Santa Cruz, California; Easthampton, Somerville, Northampton, and Cambridge, Massachusetts; Seattle, Washington; and Washington DC.[54]

Furthermore, buying spores of mushroom species containing psilocybin online in the United States is legal in all states except Georgia, Idaho and California.[55] This is because fruiting mushrooms and mycelium contain psilocybin, a federally banned substance.[56] A technical caveat to consider, however, is that the distributed spores must not be intended to be used for cultivation, but allowed for microscopy purposes.[57] In Canada, the exact status of magic mushroom dispensaries remains unclear due to several scandals. In 2023 CBC covered “the 1st magic mushroom store” in London, Ontario. [58] According to the author, CBC contributor Alessio Donnini, “there is no recourse that can be taken against illegal dispensaries within the confines of bylaw enforcement.” As of June 2023, Funguyz magic mushroom dispensary still operates at 4 locations in Canada, among multiple other similar businesses.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Kuhn, Cynthia; Swartzwelder, Scott; Wilson, Wilkie (2003). Buzzed: The Straight Facts about the Most Used and Abused Drugs from Alcohol to Ecstasy. W.W. Norton & Company. p. 83ISBN 978-0-393-32493-8.
  2. ^ Canada, Health (January 12, 2012). “Magic mushrooms –” Archived from the original on December 22, 2017. Retrieved December 20, 2017.
  3. ^ Gotvaldova, Klara; Borovicka, Jan; Hajkova, Katerina; Cihlarova, Petra; Rockefeller, Alan; Kuchar, Martin (2022). “Extensive Collection of Psychotropic Mushrooms with Determination of Their Tryptamine Alkaloids”International Journal of Molecular Sciences23 (22): 14068. doi:10.3390/ijms232214068ISSN 1422-0067PMC 9693126PMID 36430546.
  4. Jump up to:a b c Guzmán G. (2008). “Hallucinogenic mushrooms in Mexico: An overview”. Economic Botany62 (3): 404–412. doi:10.1007/s12231-008-9033-8S2CID 22085876.
  5. ^ Akers, Brian P.; Ruiz, Juan Francisco; Piper, Alan; Ruck, Carl A. P. (2011). “A Prehistoric Mural in Spain Depicting Neurotropic Psilocybe Mushrooms?1”. Economic Botany65 (2): 121–128. doi:10.1007/s12231-011-9152-5S2CID 3955222.
  6. ^ Samorini, Giorgio (1992). “The oldest representations of hallucinogenic mushrooms in the world (Sahara Desert, 9000-7000 BP)”Integration. Zeitschrift für geistbewegende Pflanzen und Kultur2/3: 69–75.
  7. ^ Abuse, National Institute on Drug (April 22, 2019). “Hallucinogens DrugFacts”National Institute on Drug AbuseArchived from the original on December 26, 2018. Retrieved December 27, 2020.
  8. ^ F.J. Carod-Artal (January 1, 2015). “Hallucinogenic drugs in pre-Columbian Mesoamerican cultures”Neurología (English Edition)30 (1): 42–49. doi:10.1016/j.nrleng.2011.07.010PMID 21893367.
  9. Jump up to:a b Stamets (1996), p. 11.
  10. ^ Stamets (1996), p. 7.
  11. ^ Hofmann A. (1980). “The Mexican relatives of LSD”. LSD: My Problem Child. New York City: McGraw-Hill. pp. 49–71. ISBN 978-0-07-029325-0.
  12. ^ Brande E. (1799). “Mr. E. Brande, on a poisonous species of Agaric”The Medical and Physical Journal: Containing the Earliest Information on Subjects of Medicine, Surgery, Pharmacy, Chemistry, and Natural History3 (11): 41–44. PMC 5659401PMID 30490162.
  13. ^ Wasson RG (1957). “Seeking the magic mushroom”Life. No. May 13. pp. 100–120.
  14. ^ Heim R. (1957). “Notes préliminaires sur les agarics hallucinogènes du Mexique” [Preliminary notes on the hallucination-producing agarics of Mexico]. Revue de Mycologie (in French). 22 (1): 58–79.
  15. ^ Hofmann A, Frey A, Ott H, Petrzilka T, Troxler F (1958). “Konstitutionsaufklärung und Synthese von Psilocybin” [The composition and synthesis of psilocybin]. Cellular and Molecular Life Sciences (in German). 14 (11): 397–399. doi:10.1007/BF02160424PMID 13609599S2CID 33692940.
  16. ^ Hofmann A, Heim R, Brack A, Kobel H (1958). “Psilocybin, ein psychotroper Wirkstoff aus dem mexikanischen Rauschpilz Psilocybe mexicana Heim” [Psilocybin, a psychotropic drug from the Mexican magic mushroom Psilocybe mexicana Heim]. Experientia (in German). 14 (3): 107–109. doi:10.1007/BF02159243PMID 13537892S2CID 42898430.
  17. ^ “Dr. Leary’s Concord Prison Experiment: A 34-Year Follow-Up Study”Bulletin of the Multidisciplinary Association for Psychedelic Studies9 (4): 10–18. 1999. Archived from the original on March 23, 2021. Retrieved March 26, 2021.
  18. ^ Lattin, Don (2010). The Harvard Psychedelic Club: How Timothy Leary, Ram Dass, Huston Smith, and Andrew Weil killed the fifties and ushered in a new age for America (1st ed.). New York: HarperOne. pp. 37–44ISBN 978-0-06-165593-7.
  19. ^ Monaghan, John D.; Cohen, Jeffrey H. (2000). “Thirty years of Oaxacan ethnography”. In Monaghan, John; Edmonson, Barbara (eds.). Ethnology. Austin, Texas: University of Texas Press. p. 165ISBN 978-0-292-70881-5.
  20. Jump up to:a b Guzmán, G.; Allen, J.W.; Gartz, J. (2000). “A worldwide geographical distribution of the neurotropic fungi, an analysis and discussion” (PDF). Annali del Museo Civico di Rovereto: Sezione Archeologia, Storia, Scienze Naturali14: 189–280. Archived (PDF) from the original on February 5, 2018. Retrieved April 5, 2022.
  21. ^ Guzmán G, Allen JW, Gartz J (1998). “A worldwide geographical distribution of the neurotropic fungi, an analysis and discussion” (PDF). Annali del Museo Civico di Rovereto14: 207. Archived (PDF) from the original on June 26, 2010. Retrieved September 17, 2017.
  22. Jump up to:a b Guzmán, G. (2005). “Species diversity of the genus Psilocybe (Basidiomycotina, Agaricales, Strophariaceae) in the world mycobiota, with special attention to hallucinogenic properties”. International Journal of Medicinal Mushrooms7 (1–2): 305–331. doi:10.1615/intjmedmushr.v7.i12.280.
  23. ^ Wurst, M.; Kysilka, R.; Flieger, M. (2002). “Psychoactive tryptamines from Basidiomycetes”. Folia Microbiologica47 (1): 3–27 [5]. doi:10.1007/BF02818560PMID 11980266S2CID 31056807.
  24. ^ Guzmán, G. (1983). The Genus Psilocybe: A Systematic Revision of the Known Species Including the History, Distribution, and Chemistry of the Hallucinogenic Species. Beihefte Zur Nova Hedwigia. Vol. 74. Vaduz, Liechtenstein: J. Cramer. pp. 361–2. ISBN 978-3-7682-5474-8.
  25. Jump up to:a b c “Chemical Composition Variability in Magic Mushrooms”. March 4, 2019. Archived from the original on August 18, 2021. Retrieved August 17, 2021.
  26. ^ “Hallucinogenic mushrooms drug profile”. European Monitoring Centre for Drugs and Drug Addiction. Archived from the original on August 17, 2021. Retrieved August 17, 2021.
  27. ^ Blei F, Dörner S, Fricke J, Baldeweg F, Trottmann F, Komor A, Meyer F, Hertweck C, Hoffmeister D (January 2020). “Simultaneous Production of Psilocybin and a Cocktail of β-Carboline Monoamine Oxidase Inhibitors in ‘Magic’ Mushrooms”Chemistry: A European Journal26 (3): 729–734. doi:10.1002/chem.201904363PMC 7003923PMID 31729089.
  28. ^ Krüzselyi D, Vetter J, Ott PG, Darcsi A, Béni S, Gömöry Á, Drahos L, Zsila F, Móricz ÁM (September 2019). “Isolation and structural elucidation of a novel brunnein-type antioxidant β-carboline alkaloid from Cyclocybe cylindracea”. Fitoterapia137: 104180. doi:10.1016/j.fitote.2019.104180PMID 31150766S2CID 172137046.
  29. ^ Teichert A, Lübken T, Schmidt J, Kuhnt C, Huth M, Porzel A, Wessjohann L, Arnold N (2008). “Determination of beta-carboline alkaloids in fruiting bodies of Hygrophorus spp. by liquid chromatography/electrospray ionization tandem mass spectrometry”. Phytochemical Analysis19 (4): 335–41. doi:10.1002/pca.1057PMID 18401852.
  30. ^ Passie, T.; Seifert, J.; Schneider, und; Emrich, H.M. (2002). “The pharmacology of psilocybin”. Addiction Biology7 (4): 357–364. doi:10.1080/1355621021000005937PMID 14578010S2CID 12656091.
  31. ^ “Psilocybin Fast Facts”National Drug Intelligence CenterArchived from the original on May 12, 2007. Retrieved April 4, 2007.
  32. ^ van Amsterdam, J.; Opperhuizen, A.; van den Brink, W. (2011). “Harm potential of magic mushroom use: A review”. Regulatory Toxicology and Pharmacology59 (3): 423–429. doi:10.1016/j.yrtph.2011.01.006PMID 21256914.
  33. ^ Wittmann, M.; Carter, O.; Hasler, F.; Cahn, B.R.; Grimberg, und; Spring, P.; Hell, D.; Flohr, H.; Vollenweider, F.X. (2007). “Effects of psilocybin on time perception and temporal control of behavior in humans”. Journal of Psychopharmacology21 (1): 50–64. doi:10.1177/0269881106065859PMID 16714323S2CID 3165579.
  34. Jump up to:a b c d Schultes, Richard Evans (1976). Hallucinogenic Plants. Illustrated by Elmer W. Smith. New York: Golden Press. p. 68ISBN 978-0-307-24362-1.
  35. ^ Ballesteros, S.; Ramón, M.F.; Iturralde, M.J.; Martínez-Arrieta, R. (2006). “Natural Sources of Drugs of Abuse: Magic Mushrooms”. In Cole, S.M. (ed.). New Research on Street Drugs. Nova Science Publishers. p. 175. ISBN 978-1-59454-961-8.
  36. ^ Stamets (1996)
  37. ^ “Psilocybin Fast Facts”. National Drug Intelligence Center, US Department of Justice. Archived from the original on May 3, 2018. Retrieved May 3, 2018. Public Domain This article incorporates text from this source, which is in the public domain.
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