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Spiritual Effects Of Psilocybin In Sacred Mushrooms
01 July 2009 - By News Account

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    Few plants of the gods have ever been held in greater reverence than the sacred mushrooms of Mexico. So hallowed were these fungi that the Aztecs called them Teonancatl ("divine flesh") and used them only in the most holy of their ceremonies. Even though, as fungi, mushrooms do not blossom, the Aztecs referred to them as "flowers," and the Indians who still use them in religious rituals have endearing terms for them, such as "little flowers."
  • Psilocybe semilanceata - Liberty Cap ()
    Psilocybe Semilanceata was first described in 1900, by Civil War veteran, Charles McIlvaine in his seminal mycological treatise “One Thousand American Fungi,” where he described the Liberty Cap and all of its “strange effects.” However, it wasn’t until 1963 when Albert Hofmann and Roger Heim extensively studied the mushroom and published a report detailing this mushroom’s psychoactive compounds. Shortly after their publication, Liberty Caps made their way into popular culture and inspired many people to seek out this naturally occurring hallucinogen.
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