The Shroom Room

A group dedicated to cultivating knowledge about all the different types of mushrooms, and their medicinal properties. As well as their culinary delight, and visual beauty.

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Mystic Wolf

Location: Earth
Members: 45
Latest Activity: Jun 29

Discussion Forum

Chaga and the Pineal Gland

Started by Mystic Wolf May 4. 0 Replies

Chaga mushroom is an immune system adaptogen. The “king of all mushrooms”, Chaga is an alchemic immune system adaptogen and gram for…Continue


Started by SunKat. Last reply by Mystic Wolf Apr 28. 3 Replies

1. Maitake (Grifola frondosa) fruiting bodyMaitake mushroom’s common name comes from the Japanese words for “dance” (mai) and “mushroom”…Continue


Started by SunKat Apr 8. 0 Replies

Saffron milkcaps, a crunchy, tasty mushroom that have been enjoyed for millenia. Supposedly milkcaps were one of the first…Continue


Started by SunKat Apr 8. 0 Replies

The shrimp of the woods! Also known as aborted entolomas-a terrible name for an easily identifiable, edible wild mushroom.I…Continue


Started by SunKat Apr 8. 0 Replies

The story of the lobster is a very interesting one.If you noticed they don’t look like typical stem-cap-gill mushrooms,…Continue

The first people to appreciate the value of the mushroom

Started by Mystic Wolf Mar 5. 0 Replies

The Chinese and the Egyptians were among the first people to appreciate the value of the mushroom. Egyptians associated mushroom with immortality and since they revered their Pharaohs, they included mushroom as a specialty in the diet of the royal…Continue

Mushroom Tea

Started by Mystic Wolf. Last reply by Arachnifauna Mar 5. 1 Reply

The variety of mushrooms that brands typically combine with tea-like Chaga, lion’s mane, and Reishi — are chosen for a reason; they’re considered adaptogens, notes the Chicago Academy of…Continue

Snow Fungus, Silver Ear

Started by Mystic Wolf Jan 17. 0 Replies

Snow Fungus, Silver Ear – Tremella fuciformisHas well-documented blood thinning and cholesterol properties. Prescribed in traditional Chinese medicine for several lung diseases. Anti-tumor, immune-enhancer, reduces blood pressure, reduces…Continue

Shiitake mushroom

Started by Mystic Wolf Jan 17. 0 Replies

Shiitake Mushroom 1-17-2020Shiitakes are also unique for a plant because they contain all eight essential amino acids, along with a type of essential fatty acid called…Continue

Comment Wall


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Comment by Mystic Wolf on March 8, 2017 at 6:26pm

Boletus, Leccinum, Suillus

If there is a universally popular wild mushroom, it may be Boletus edulis. The French refer to them affectionately as cèpes, the Germans glorify them as Steinpilz, and the Italians are wild about their porcini, meaning piglets (pigs compete for them). The Swedish refer to their treasures as stensopp. In Poland, borowik are canned and sold in the market. The Russians claim byelii-greeb sustained them during wartime when other food was not available. In this country, B. edulis is sometimes called "king bolete."

Comment by Linda M. on December 8, 2016 at 10:34pm

Image result for mushroom wreaths

Shelf Mushroom & Moss Wreath, ...

1000+ images about wreath on Pinterest

Comment by Mystic Wolf on November 15, 2016 at 9:39pm
Comment by Mystic Wolf on November 15, 2016 at 9:38pm - for magic mushroom spores

Comment by Mystic Wolf on November 15, 2016 at 9:37pm
Comment by Mystic Wolf on November 15, 2016 at 9:36pm

Throughout the world the species Panaeolus cinctulus (= P. subbalteatus) and several active species of Gymnopilus grow. Rather than create entries for countries, states and provinces which would then have nothing else listed, it is probably a good assumption that these mushrooms grow in those places not listed. If they are not listed for your area, mentally add it.

When researching your mushrooms be aware that many have more than one name. It may be that two names that were thought to be different were shown to describe the same fungus, or that it was moved to a new genus, or a whole host of reasons. For example the mushroom Panaeolus cyanescens was once placed in the genus Copelandia and you will therefore sometimes see it written as Coplandia cyanescens. Both names describe the same mushroom and are interchangeable. The current 'accepted' name is Panaeolus and for continuity it is the name used here.
Amanita muscaria
can be found in all 50 states and in most countries.Though Psychoactive, it is not a psilocybin mushroom so it does not appear in this list. If you intend on hunting Amanita muscaria, please be aware that it is a completely different drug and therefore experience to psilocybin and you should research its effects first.

'Sp.' Is an abbreviation for species so if you see 'Panaeolus sp.' for example under your area it means that various psychoactive Panaeolus species may grow in your area -which ones exactly are not fully researched.


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