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I have a couple acres of land and access to farm equipment. I've been wondering what ethnobotanicals I could grow that would be profitable.
I live in the mid-south. Winters here can drop below 20 degrees (F) on some nights. Last year the ground was frozen solid several inches deep for a few days.
Here are a few species that I know will/do grow in this area:
passion flower (found a wild plant in my woods this year) cowitch Illinois bundleflower calamus
San Pedro has to be kept in pots and brought in during the winter.
-------------------- [quote]RogerRabbit said: Actually, it's very easy to isolate a super producing sclerotia strain.
Follow the strain isolation technique on Let's Grow Mushrooms, and then select sectors early which are brown in color. By the second or third transfer, you'll see stones developing, and this is only about 1 month after the original swipe of spores on agar.
Now, take each stone and move it to a new dish. Soon, the mycelium will grow out and you'll see fresh stones developing, and if they're good strains, the sclerotia is forming long before the mycelium reaches the edge of the plate. Pick strains which form four or five stones within two weeks and use these for your grain masters.
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