All our mushroom cultures are only one to two transfers away from the 1st generation mother culture to ensure a vibrant, healthy, and fast-growing product.
Each liquid mushroom culture syringe contains 12 cc's of mycelium suspended in a nutrient broth solution or commonly referred to as a liquid culture. Unlike many vendors, our cultures do not contain honey, we use a special clear recipe so you can see exactly what you're getting. Your mushroom culture is guaranteed to arrive 100% viable and completely contamination-free ready to inoculate a substrate of your choice.
You may use your LC Syringe right away, or store it in its mylar container in the refrigerator for 6 months or longer!
Your order with us today will contain:
(1) sterile 12 ml syringe with locking cap and selected strain.
(1) mylar syringe sleeve for long-term storage.
(2) alcohol pads.
(1) 18 gauge needle.
WE SHIP EVERYWHERE
Worldwide shipping makes us the most turned to mushroom culture producer/distributor in the world. If you canï¾’t find it in your country, we have you covered and our shipping time is considerably less than what you may expect.
Scientific name: Bondarzewia berkeleyi (Fr.)Bondartsev & SingerDerivation of name: Bondarzewia is named for A.S.Bondarzew; berkeleyi is named for British mycologistM. J. Berkeley (1803-1889).Synonymy: Polyporus berkeleyi Fr.Common names: Berkeley's polypore.Phylum: BasidiomycotaOrder: RussulalesFamily: BondarzewiaceaeOccurrence on wood substrate: Parasitic and saprophytic;at the base of oaks and other living deciduous trees, arounddecaying stumps or from buried roots; July through October.Dimensions: The entire rosette of overlapping caps may bea meter or more across.Upper surface: Creamy white to yellowish to tan,somewhat zonate; dry; hairy or not.Pore surface: Whitish, becoming dingy; pores large (0.5-2mm), portions of the pore surface may appear maze-like.Edibility: Edible when young, bitter with age.Comments: Berkeley's polypore causes a butt rot of livingtrees. When young, the flesh exudes a white latex. When itfirst emerges from the ground it looks like a collection ofthick, irregular knobby fingers. The "fingers" expand intooverlapping shelves.