People eat psilocybin mushrooms on a regular basis in order to maintain a healthy state of mind and to connect with the spiritual side of life.
Humans have discovered over 100 different species of mushrooms that contain psilocybin, and continue to discover new species frequently.
Some species of Psilocybin mushrooms are saprobes, meaning they eat decaying wood and sticks on the forest floor, some species grow in dense grassy plains, and some species grow in dung piles of grain-eating animals like cows, horses, and water buffalo.
Some psilocybin mushroom species are easy to cultivate in greenhouses or home-grows and some species are extremely difficult to cultivate and typically only grow in the wild.
In Guatemala, archaeologists have discovered many mushroom shaped stones carved from volcanic rock covered with anthropomorphic imagery like faces, hands, legs, and clothing.
In Algeria, there is cave art of a shaman surrounded by mushroom symbols and holding two large mushrooms that is estimated to be over 10,000 years old.