Buy substrate bag and mushroom spawn Online
Buy substrate bag and mushroom spawn Online. substrate bag and mushroom spawn quality is the most important factor at production edible mushroom. In order to determine the effects of substrates spawn preparation on mycelium growth of oyster mushroom species, the experiment was conducted in a factorial experiment design at randomized completely with three replications.
First and second variables in the experiment were substrates (wheat, maize, and millet) and oyster mushroom species, respectively (Florida, Citrinopileatus and Ostreatus). Corn and millet had the highest and lowest mycelium growth rates among the different substrates utilized, whereas the Florida and Ostreatus species had the highest and lowest mycelium growth rates, respectively, among the numerous species used.
In addition, the data demonstrated that spawn dry matter differs significantly after full maturity and between the maximum and lowest dry matter of the corn and millet substrates, respectively, but not across species. Similarly, substrates by species interaction revealed that Florida had the highest and lowest mycelium growth rates with corn substrate and millet substrate, respectively.
- 100% sterilized and ready for inoculation
- Proper moister content and PH balanced
- Tested and proven for use in mycology
- Abundant nutrients to promote healthy mycelium growth
- Great for mushroom cultivation
The initial stage of mushroom development consists of robust spawns with expanding mycelium. It’s the same as the seed of higher plants. Spawn quality is regarded as the most essential aspect of mushroom cultivation (Mohammadi Goltapeh and Purjam, 2003).
Due to genetic segregation, spore culture mushroom cultivation is the leader in terms of harvest yield and quality. In contrast, the mycelium culture approach is optimal from a quantity and quality standpoint for the production and multiplication of valuable stocks. Because there is no characteristic segregation in this approach, the generated mushrooms will be identical to the mother culture (Kashi, 1996). In the past, mushroom-growing fields were used by farmers for spawn preparation.