When it comes to psilocybin-containing mushrooms, thereвЂ™s a lot more variety out there than one might think. There are over 200 species of mushrooms that contain the psychedelic compound, psilocybin. Each of these different species possesses unique characteristics, including varying levels of psychotropic alkaloids, such as psilocybin, psilocin, and biocytin. Of these, some of the most common species include P. azurescens, P. cyanescens, P. semilanceata, and P. cubensis (the most popular and most easily cultivated magic mushroom species). Professional mycologists and mushroom enthusiasts have also genetically engineered their own вЂњstrainsвЂќ or вЂњsubspeciesвЂќ of psychedelic вЂshrooms, leaving them to much greater variety. Most of the commonly known magic mushrooms are in the Psilocybe genus. However, there are mushrooms in other genera that also contain psilocybin or psilocin. Those in the Psilocybe genus include: https://www.animecoze.com/forums/profile/gxxtheo0649217/ However, mushrooms containing these substances are controlled differently in particular countries, according to each countryвЂ™s interpretation of Schedule I. In Schedule I of the 1971 Convention, only active ingredients appear, not the natural materials that contain them (such as mushrooms or plants), which leaves the interpretation of the prohibition of botanical materials open to the particular laws of each country. Furthermore, in many countries these mushrooms grow wild. People attempting to pick psilocybin mushrooms in the wild may accidentally take poisonous mushrooms instead. Similarly, though also very unlikely, poisonous mushrooms are sometimes misrepresented and sold as psilocybin, and these do come with more physical risks, including fatal overdose. While the rising popularity of Psilocybe species in recent decades was sparked by New World species (that is, only found in the Americas), Danes never needed to cross the Atlantic to try out other mushroom species containing psilocin.