Magic Truffles, popularly called “sclerotia”, are a hardening of the mycelium of certain types of hallucinogenic mushrooms. This organism forms when the climatological conditions are so bad that the fungus cannot continue to grow and does not form mushrooms to maintain the species. The tubers/nodes formed by the mycelium are basically an underground parking space for moisture and nutrients, from which the fungus can grow again as climatic conditions improve. These Magic truffles contain the same active components psilocybin and psilocin as the Magic Mushrooms. Although in a lower concentration, more homogeneously distributed over the whole truffle and in a narrower bandwidth. This is in contrast to mushrooms, where not only the concentration in the cap and the concentration in the stem can differ greatly from each other, but also between the different flushes during 1 crop.
Magic Truffles can be used both recreationally and therapeutically. The difference between the recreational and the therapeutic use is, of course, the intended purpose, which is characterized by the active compound concentration dependent dose.
Magic mushrooms are illegal in the Netherlands (as they are in many other countries). Truffles however are different from mushrooms, both technically and scientifically. Therefore truffles may be freely produced, bought, and consumed in the Netherlands.

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