Since ancient times, humans have had a mystical relationship with "magic mushrooms", which contain the hallucinogenic compound psilocybin. Rock paintings from the Sahara that are at least 7,000 years old show a mushroom god and cultic rituals, which some historians say suggest that the psilocybin mushroom was used to worship gods at that time.
Psilocybin is a psychotropic drug that acts on the central nervous system to produce its effects. The consumer eats the mushrooms and begins to "stumble" in about 30 minutes. Hallucinations and distorted perceptions are the most common effects.
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People who stumble upon mushrooms often see different colors and experience long periods of time and increased emotions. These heightened emotions can be positive or negative, but are often described as euphoric.
Many users report making life-changing discoveries while discovering magic mushrooms, and psilocybin is often cited as an entheogen or spirituality booster.
But mushrooms can also be dangerous. Although no psilocybin deaths were reported, a study in Behavioral Neuroscience reported several cases of severe psychosis from magic mushrooms, and there is evidence that splitting can change a person's brain structure even once by making new connections between neurons.
Psilocybin binds to the same receptors in the brain as serotonin, a neurotransmitter believed to contribute to happiness.