We welcome you to blue Buddha

Canada’s most trusted online mail order mushroom dispensary

Our shrooms are of the highest quality. We carry many strains such as Golden Teacher, APE albino penis envy, penis envy, penis envy uncut, Koh Samui, pink buffalo, mazatapec and much more strains to come!

New Arrivals


The Thai magic mushroom strain has been found in Koh Samui, a beautiful and small island in the south of Thailand. The caps of the Thai psilocybe Cubensis can be round to flat with a light yellow-brown to almost orange-brown color. The stem is usually thin and widens at the top.



The Golden Teacher mushroom strain is among the most popular psychedelic fungi, highly sought by shroomers and growers alike. There are a lot of many things about the Golden Teacher shrooms which contribute to their popularity. This strain of Psilocybe cubensis has an air of mystery and this is what makes this fungi so special.



Penis Envy is one of the most famous magic mushrooms strains. Maybe you are thinking that this is just because the name is so remarkable and because the phallus form, but these are not the main reasons. The Penis Envy is a powerful variety very appreciated by experienced psychonauts.



 Psilocybe cubensis has several varieties, of which the most common are: Psilocybe cubensis “Amazonian”, Psilocybe cubensis “Brazil”, Psilocybe cubensis “Cambodian”, Psilocybe cubensis “Cuba”, Psilocybe cubensis “Ecuador”, Psilocybe penis envy , albino penis envy , penis envy uncut , albinocubensis “Golden Teacher”, Psilocybe cubensis “Gulf coast”, Psilocybe cubensis “Huautla”, Psilocybe cubensis “Matias Romero”, Psilocybe cubensis “Mazatapec”, Psilocybe cubensis “Orissa India”, Psilocybe cubensis “Palenque”, Psilocybe cubensis “Tasmanian”, Psilocybe cubensis “Thai”, Psilocybe cubensis “Transkei”.

Most of them look quite similar – they vary the most in largeness – but originate in different countries and grow under slightly different circumstances.


At an archaeological site in the Non Nak Tha region of northern Thailand, the bones of zebu cattle were recently unearthed in conjunction with human remains. We know that Psilocybe cubensis flourishes in the manure of cattle and buffaloes in this region of northeastern Thailand. Terence McKenna has suggested that the temporal and physical relationship between the human bones and the bones of cattle is conclusive evidence that psychoactive mushrooms were known to the people who frequented this region about 15,000 years ago (McKenna, 1992).

On the Tassili Plains in northern Algeria, cave paintings dating as far back as 9.000 B.C. (Samorini. 1992; Gartz, 1996) portray anthropomorphic figures with mushroom images on their bodies, evidence that mushrooms were known and used in a mystical manner.

Emboden (1979) describes, among traditional folk remedies from the 2nd century Chin dynasty in China, a cure for ‘the laughing sickness’, mushroom intoxication attributed to the accidental ingestion of psilocybin mushrooms.

In Central and Southern America use of psilocybin mushrooms (and other hallucinogens) was common until the arrival of Spaniards who spread the Catholic faith with sword and fire, and forbade their usage. The Mixtec even had a god for hallucinatory plants, especially the divine mushroom, who is called Piltzintecuhtli (“Seven Flower”) and is depicted with a pair of mushrooms in his hand (Wasson 1898). But also the Aztecs had their god for the entheogens, Xochipilli (“Prince of Flowers”). Mushrooms ingested by the indigenous people were supposedly Psilocybe mexicana or caerulescens, and Panaolus sphinctrinus.

The appeal of mushrooms in the “modern world” originated when Gordon Wasson came to the Mazatec village of Huatla de Jimenez and experienced a session of “velada” held by curandera Maria Sabina. Velada included a religious ritual under a heavy influence of Psilocybe mushrooms (Wasson 1898).

Information about the mushrooms spread and modern experimentation began. In 1958 the active ingredients of the mushroom, psilocybin and psilocin, were discovered, and their analogues synthesized, by Dr Albert Hoffman, who also discovered lysergic acid diethylamide (LSD) (Schwartz 1988).

Experimentation with the mushrooms increased immensely, leading to the significant role they played in the “60’s psychedelic movement” (The Vaults of Erowid: Sacred mushrooms.). And even these days, Psilocybe mushrooms are one of the most common hallucinogenic substances for recreational use (Adlaf 1998).

P. cubensis (Earle) Singer, a coprophilous (dung-inhabiting) species, common in subtropical regions, but unknown in the tropics, was first identified from a specimen collected in Cuba in 1904 as Stropharia cubensis (Earle 1906). About the same time, Patouillard (1907) collected Naematoloma caerulescens (which is now synonymous with P. cubensis) in Tonkin (Hanoi), North Vietnam.


  • The medium adult oral dose, according to Hofmann, is 4-8 mg of psilocybin. Thus, you can estimate doses from the mg/g psilocybin figures found in technical literature. Data for “% dry weight” is the same as centigrams per gram, so just multiply by 10 to get the mg/g figure.
  • For the fresh mushrooms, this schedule is used very often:
  • 5-10 grams for a light trip for starters.
  • 15-25 grams for a medium trip.
  • 30-35 grams for a trip of the highest level for true psychonauts.

There is no reliable way of converting weight in grams from fresh to dry, mushrooms contain approximately 90% water (i.e. 10 grams fresh = 1 gram dry) but the figure varies from species to species.

Most psychonauts agree that making mushroom tea the easiest way of consuming them. Pour some hot water over the dried and shredded mushrooms, wait five to ten minutes, separate the liquid and repeat with some more hot water.

The mushrooms, fresh or dried, can also be mixed with orange juice, hot chocolate, water-honey and spices.