Cambodian Magic Mushrooms, also known as P. Cubensis Cambodia is an old-school strain originally collected by the famous mycologist John Allen. These shrooms were found growing in the cattle dung around the Angkor Wat Temple at Siem Reap, Cambodia. These little brown mushrooms are known to grow very quickly and known to be quite strong.
Cambodian shrooms are characterized by an energetic high that lasts a long time. These magic mushrooms really wake you up in a beautiful way, opening your mind to the infinite and transcendence.
After 10-30 minutes of consuming Cambodian mushrooms, you will feel your mood enhanced with euphoria and excitement. Depending on the dosage you will experience mild to intense visual enhancements. Things may seem like they are breathing, the nature around you will feel more alive and you will find yourself in introspective thought. Music and art will look and feel different and you will have a higher appreciation and you may relate the music or art to yourself on a more personal level. The most common museum dose (0.5-1.5g) and moderate dose (2-3.5g) should provide you with a 3-6 hour trip. Please read our FAQ section for more details.
Cambodian[ii] is often spoken of as a very potent strain, but its high is relatively mellow, with only slight visuals and not much body buzz—it does have a lot of energy (users may find themselves suddenly inspired to clean the whole house, in addition to more creative forms of inspiration) and the effects last a very long time.
It’s possible to calculate a rough estimate[iii] for P. cubensis dosage from the user’s weight, the condition of the mushroom (fresh or dried), and the kind of experience the user is looking for (intense, mild, microdose, and so forth). Since Cambodian is reported to be on the more potent side, its doses would be slightly smaller than the calculated estimate. But the result is still just a starting point. Even with a strain, potency can vary, and not everybody has the same biochemical sensitivity to psilocybin, either. Some degree of trial-and-error is a good idea, especially with microdosing, where small differences could have important results.