The Koh Samui Super Strain, also known as KSSS or Thai 2, is an isolate of the popular Koh Samui mushroom strain that was originally discovered by the famous ethnomycologist John Allen. Found growing wild on the island of Koh Samui in Thailand, KSSS is noted by mycologist researchers as an aggressive spreader and quick grower. In the wild, the Koh Samui Super Strain is easily recognized by its large, nearly flat caps, thick stems, and densely clustered structure. The “super” name is in reference to the strain’s potent properties found in wild-growing, mature forms of the fungus. It can often be found growing in rice fields that are worked with cattle, as this specific psilocybe cubensis strain prefers to thrive in the environment found in cow dung.
Mycologists, microscopists, and fungi enthusiasts enjoy studying psilocybin mushroom spores for their intriguing microscopic visuals during their early development and their educational potential in relation to other subjects. The study of magic mushroom spores has proved valuable to professional scientists in expanding their knowledge of the spore’s medicinal applications, both in patient care and psychiatry. There are also noted benefits for historical and anthropological research in reference to how humans of the past used the fungi in local medicinal practices.
The use of the Koh Samui Super Strain is highly valued in microscopy research due to its resistance to outside contamination and its ease of study. Our mushroom spores are packed in 10mL syringes of sterile water and contain only the most authentic spores of the Koh Samui Super Strain. The syringe packaging allows for an effortless, mess-free application to microscope slides.
MICROSCOPY RESEARCH: ADVANCED
Our Mushroom Spore kit includes 10ml of premium Koh Samui Super Strain research solution in a syringe with a sterile needle included.
Mushroom Spores are intended ONLY for microscopy and taxonomy purposes. The images shown are informational only and originate from other cultivators and labs outside the USA. Cultivation is illegal in many countries including the United States.