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    Bioluminescent Mushroom Spore Bioluminescent Mushroom Spore
    **NOT EDIBLE** Panellus stipticus is one of several dozen species of fungi that are bio-luminescent. The luminescence is localized to the edges of the gills and the junction of the gills with the stem and cap. Bio-luminescence is also observable with mycelia grown in laboratory culture, and the growth conditions for optimal light production have been studied in detail.
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    Maitake Liquid Culture Syringe Maitake Liquid Culture Syringe
    Maitake is an edible and medicinal mushroom grows in the northern part of the Temperate Zone in the Northern Hemisphere found in Japan, China, Europe and North America. Maitake has been prized not only for its tastes but also for its medicinal value, and there have been many anecdotal reports on various medicinal properties of Maitake.
  • Grow your own Turkey Tail mushrooms!  Turkey Tail mushrooms are one of the most common mushrooms found in forests throughout the world.  Turkey tail mushrooms have many medicinal benefits.
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    cordyceps-militaris-liquid-culture
    Amongst all the species, Cordyceps militaris is considered as the oldest source of some useful chemical constituents. Read more about this fascinating fungus below!
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    Black Morel Liquid Culture Syringe Black Morel Liquid Culture Syringe
    Morchella, the true morels, is a genus of edible mushrooms closely related to anatomically simpler cup fungi. These distinctive mushrooms appear honeycomb-like in that the upper portion is composed of a network of ridges with pits between them.
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    King Oyster Liquid Culture Syringe King Oyster Liquid Culture Syringe
    Pleurotus eryngii or King Oyster as it is more commonly known as, is the largest of the Pleurotus family. Grow your own edible and medicinal king oyster mushrooms with a 10cc liquid culture syringe.
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    The White Morels of North America have ridges that do not darken with maturity, and caps that are (usually) tightly attached to the stem, without forming a substantial "rim" at the point of attachment.
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    Pearl Oyster Liquid Culture Syringe Pearl Oyster Liquid Culture Syringe
    This is the most common temperate Oyster mushroom. Depending on substrate, light and temperature, Pearly Oysters will vary in coloration from white to gray and brown. Generally, more intense light will produce a darker coloration. Pearl Oysters are an adaptable species that fruits easily on a wide range of substrates and are good candidates for recycling wood and paper waste into edible mushrooms. As with all Oyster mushrooms, Pearl Oysters need plenty of fresh air to develop normally. High carbon dioxide levels from mushroom metabolism will accumulate in sealed growing environments and can reduce cap size and elongate stems severely. Fruiting in open humidity chambers with frequent fresh air exchange will produce best possible yields.
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    reishi-liquid-culture reishi-liquid-culture
    Reishi has been used by the Chinese and Japanese for hundreds of years for increasing longevity and various other health stimulating effects. It has also been reported to induce a non-narcotic feeling of well-being. It is traditionally used fresh or dried in teas and soups. The dried "conks" have an attractive varnish-like appearance and can be used in dried flower and seedpod arrangements.
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    Portobello Syringe Portobello Syringe
    The Portobello is a brown version of the common white button mushroom found at your local grocery store. When these fruits are small with unopened caps they are called Crimini. As the fruits mature, they grow in size, and their caps begin to open, at which point they are recognized as the tasty Portobello. A welcome addition to any BBQ!
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    Pink Oyster Mushrooms Pink Oyster Mushrooms
    Grow your own edible and medicinal pink oyster mushrooms with a 10cc liquid culture syringe.
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    Shiitake Mushrooms Liquid Culture Syringe Shiitake Mushrooms Liquid Culture Syringe
    Shiitake have been raised in the Far East for over 6,000 years, and used for food and medicine since prehistoric times. Shiitake mushrooms first became available in the U.S. in 1940. The name "shiitake" comes from the Japanese "shii take" meaning "shii mushroom". Shii is a Japanese tree related to the oak and beech on which these mushrooms are seen most often in nature. Dried shiitake are great to cook with, are a great source of multiple dietary vitamins, and can store for upwards of a year without spoiling.