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lainchan archive - /diy/ - 3336



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No.3336

Been growing some psylociben mushrooms indoors but I'd love some tips for small outdoor grows as we get into spring. Also permaculture

  No.3338

Anybody into permaculture? I would be interested in some info in the subject?

  No.3339

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  No.3343

Check out something likw wwoof.net or a local organic farm or gardener meetings, I think hands on is the best way to learn this stuff. It's not worth it to have your sprouts die for whatever reason when there's so much knowledge about farming/gardening.

  No.3344

Depending where you live it's very difficult to achieve a outside permaculture. Did a loot of indoor batches myself but never tried outside cultivation. Good luck with that nonetheless.

  No.3347

>>3343
Everyone I know who did wwoof had a sh*tty experience. They use you as free labour and teach you nothing. It's cool if you can get friendly with a local farmer, maybe trade labour for produce, but only if they into sharing their knowledge. Avoid wwoof.

My friends volunteered on a wwoof farm in PEI where they spent days killing buckets of potato bugs someone else collected, so the bugs couldn't spread back to the fields. It's almost like the farmer was making a case for pesticides instead of organic methods through them.

  No.3348

>>3339
Oh, I know the people in who made that zine. Neat.

Cascadia mushroom hunting love to you, Lain.

  No.3349

>>3347
I did three WWOOFs one summer with a girfriend while travelling the US.

The first one was animal husbandry near Missoula, MT. We took care of sheep, goats, and horses, mostly milking, cleaning stables, etc. The work didn't take too long to do as the farm was small, so we spent free time hiking or reading in the cabin we were stayin in. Good experience.

Second farm was in Missisippi. The farm owner, who was cool and knew a lot about wild birds, had let the farm fall to pieces in the blistering summer heat and divorce drama. We tried to save it, under little direction, then left early.

Third farm was a larger (fifteen long raised beds and three greenhouses) vegetable farm near Fayetville, AR. This farm was awesome. We did planting, harvesting, weeding, CSA prep, coop construction, etc.. The farm owners had two kids who liked us and my ex would hang out with. During random times of the day the owner would call "SAFETY MEETING" and all who wished to attend would meet in the bamboo grove and smoke weed. The farm was part of an intentional community with cool people on it, doing projects such as building a steamboat, or building sustainable housing in the surrounding towns.

I would recommend WWOOFing, just be carefull about what farms you choose.

  No.3350

>>3349
Hm.. I spake out of mine own rectum mayhaps. Sounds like a mixed bag there. I'm familiar with safety meetings though, ha ha.

  No.3379

Can anyone recommend plants that grow in mild climates that will provide a substantial amount of food from a small grow?

  No.3460

>>3379
Potatoes are about the most efficient thing you can grow, as in land to calory ratio. They are also extremely easy. In my first garden when I knew nothing about farming at all, I took potatoes from the kitchen and cut them into chunks according to the eyes; one eye per chunk, and planted them in the backyard. They were the only vegetable I didn't have some problem or other with that summer.

No I didn't see The Martian either but apparently this is a theme in that movie.

  No.3463

Question:

I'm thinking about seeing these on the side out from my van. fuarrrking stupid? I'm worried about cops not giving a soykaf about warrants.

  No.3464

>>3463
If I understand you correctly you want to grow them outside? Although I have no experience I do know that the most common and easiest technique uses spore that are bred to grow large but do not withstand contamination very well at all. If they would be covered then that's less trouble as logging as you can mist and fan them 3 times a day minimum and they get 12 hours of either indirect sunlight or light from a 6500k CFL

  No.3465

>>3463 if its in plain sight warrents aren't needed

  No.3466

>>3336
Where did you get spores? Any recommended vendors for Canada?

  No.3473

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My first attempt at growing oysters.
Learned a lot, second batch I think will go much better.

  No.3476

>>3336
Wasn't there some fungi which would somehow, upon smelling it, induce an orgasm in some women with the right genes? I've heard people talk about it a bunch but I've always called bullsoykaf on it since I never see proof.

  No.3477


  No.3496

>>3477
>In the trial involving only sixteen women, six self-reported the experience of a mild orgasm while smelling the fruit body, and the other ten, who received smaller doses, self-reported an increased heart rate. All of the twenty men tested considered the smell displeasing.

This is fascinating. I want to pout though, it's not fair that it only effects women. Women seem to enjoy physical and emotional stimulation a lot more than men. On a related note, I wonder if the scent can be harvested and used independently.

  No.3497

>>3466
Sporeworks, one of the syringes was bunk I think but I got another one free by mentioning shroomery in the notes and it came in 2 weeks

  No.3509

>>3473
Those look like BRF cakes, how often did you spray them? Mine seem to be growinvery slowly and I'm wondering if that's why

  No.3510

>>3496
I've met one woman who has spontaneous orgasms while on shrooms, like just sitting there and experiencing the trip and not even playing with herself. Meanwhile most men can't keep it up while tripping and if they can get that far, they don't cum.