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Conocybe cyanopus is a small saprophytic mushroom with a conic to broadly convex cap which is smooth and colored ocher to cinnamon brown. It is usually less than 25 mm across and the margin is striate, often with fibrous remnants of the partial veil. The gills are adnate and close, colored cinnamon brown with whitish edges near the margin, darkening in age. The spores are cinnamon brown, smooth and ellipsoid with a germ pore, measuring 8 x 5 micrometres. The stem is smooth and fragile, whitish at the bottom and brownish at the top, 2-4 cm long, 1 to 1.5 mm thick, and is equal width for most of the length, often swelling at the base. The stem lacks an annulus (ring) and the base usually stains blue.
The cap color lightens when it dries, turning a tan color.
Distribution and habitat
Conocybe cyanopus often grows in lawns, fields, grassy areas. Rare.
It is known to occur in cool climates of North America and Europe but is probably more widely distributed.
Hallucinogenic, containing psilocin, psilocybin, and baeocystin. This mushroom contains between 0.5 to 1.0 percent psilocybin. Most mycologists recommend against eating this mushroom because it is easy to mistake for poisonous species.
Dosage: mg/g psilocybin 9.3-4.5 mg/g psilocin .7-.00 mg/g baeocystin .3-1
|This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License. It uses material from the Wikipedia article "Conocybe_cyanopus". A list of authors is available in Wikipedia.|