How to Grow Mushrooms Indoors: The Ultimate Guide | GroCycle (2024)

For centuries humans have been foraging for mushrooms and enjoying the health and medicinal benefits they offer.

And although some people still have a fear of mushrooms, many more are learning how to identify, clean and cook gourmet mushrooms, adding new taste dimensions to their meals.

But not everyone is fortunate enough to live in an area where they can forage mushrooms.

Luckily, these days it’s easier than ever before to grow gourmet and medicinal mushrooms at home, and there are many online resources and supplies to help you get started.

But, can you grow mushrooms indoors?

Read on to discover the answer to this question and learn how easy it can be to grow fresh gourmet mushrooms at home with our step-by-step guide.

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Can You Grow Mushrooms Indoors?

Yes, you can grow mushrooms indoors, and growers cultivate most of the edible gourmet mushrooms you find at grocery stores indoors.

One of the best things about mushrooms is that you don’t need much space to grow them, and even city dwellers without backyards can grow mushrooms at home.

Most indoor gardeners don’t even think about growing mushrooms. They assume it’s too difficult or that you need specialist conditions. And that’s true to some extent – indoors is not the best environment for mushrooms as they need cool, humid conditions with good airflow to thrive.

Often, household temperatures are too high and humidity levels are too low for mushrooms to grow well.

But with a little effort, you can create the right fruiting conditions for them and enjoy all the benefits of delicious homegrown mushrooms.

When growing mushrooms indoors, you have several methods and hundreds of mushroom species to choose from, and sometimes the amount of information can be overwhelming.

But don’t let the choices and information overload put you off. Growing mushrooms at home can be fun, easy and cost-effective. It’s up to you.

Perhaps you’re interested in growing a few mushrooms as a fulfilling and healthy hobby, or maybe you’re hoping to start a mushroom growing business.

Most people go through different stages as they progress on their mushroom cultivation journey.

The information below will give you an idea of the equipment and amount of time required for different stages of mushroom cultivation.

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Growing Mushrooms Indoors as a Beginner

If you think mushroom growing sounds intriguing and want to try it out, we recommend starting with a mushroom grow kit.

These kits come with fully colonized fruiting blocks ready to start producing mushrooms.

The only extra equipment you need is a spray bottle to keep your mushroom kit moist.

Simply open your kit, put it in a spot with indirect light and temperatures between 50 to 75 °F (10 to 24 °C), and mist it with water twice a day.

Humidity is very important when growing mushrooms indoors. If your mushrooms are too dry, they’ll stop growing.

If you live in a dry climate, try a humidity tent made from a plastic bag to help increase humidity levels. Cut a few holes in a large plastic bag to allow airflow, and place the bag over, but not touching, your kit.

Although you can get grow kits for several species of mushrooms, we recommend first-time mushroom growers start with oyster mushrooms.

Oyster mushrooms are the easiest mushrooms to grow and also some of the quickest. It won’t be long before you see mushroom pins forming, and in under two weeks, you could harvest your first flush.

And they come in several varieties, including pearl oysters, phoenix oysters, king oysters, and colorful pink, blue, and golden oysters. You can try a few and decide which is your favorite.

If you’re in the UK, try one of our oyster mushroom growing kits.

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Growing Mushrooms Indoors With Intermediate Skills

Once you have tried a few mushroom grow kits, you may want to expand your knowledge, take the next step and grow more mushrooms.

This stage involves buying mushroom spawn, preparing a mushroom substrate, inoculating the substrate and creating your own fruiting blocks.

Learning about the mushroom life cycle will help you understand the process and what is happening while mushroom mycelium colonizes your substrate.

Starting with spawn and substrate increases the amount of time it takes before you can harvest your mushrooms.

Depending on the species, mushroom mycelium can take 7 to 21 days to colonize a substrate.

You can grow mushrooms indoors with a bulk substrate in bags, buckets, bottles, jars or other containers, and monotubs are a great idea if you want to cultivate top fruiting mushroom species.

At this stage, a small mushroom fruiting chamber of some sort is a good idea as they help to maintain fruiting conditions and increase your yields.

Monotubs, shotgun fruiting chambers and Martha grow tents are all inexpensive and easy to set up, and you can choose how automated you want to make them.

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Growing Mushrooms With Advanced Skills

At this stage, growing mushrooms indoors is becoming more than a hobby, and you are ready to invest more time and space.

Can you grow mushrooms indoors year-round? Yes, you can. But to maintain fruiting conditions year-round, you’ll need to invest in a fruiting chamber.

Fruiting chambers create a controlled environment with optimal conditions and make production more reliable.

A large walk-in fruiting chamber with enough space for shelving or hanging bags is a must if you are hoping to increase production.

Hydroponics grow tents are a good option, or you could even convert a room or container into a fruiting chamber.

Before you jump in, read our article, “5 Things I Wish I Knew Before I Started Growing Mushrooms For A Living,” and learn from our experiences.

Mushroom cultivators who reach this stage sometimes like to produce their own mushroom cultures and mushroom spawn.

You can do this using mushroom spores from spore prints or cloning mushrooms using a piece of mushroom flesh.

But, producing cultures and spawn isn’t necessary for low-tech mushroom farming.

And, unless you want to grow different and unusual species, we recommend buying mushroom spawn from a reputable local supplier.

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Supplies Needed to Grow Mushrooms Indoors

You don’t need a lot of equipment to grow mushrooms indoors, and beginners can start with a grow kit, thermometer and spray bottle.

If you’re growing mushrooms indoors without a grow kit, at the very least, you’ll need the following:

  • Mushroom spawn
  • Mushroom substrate
  • Bags, buckets, jars or other containers
  • Thermometer
  • Spray bottle

You can add additional equipment, depending on the type of mushrooms you’re growing and how many you hope to produce.

Our mushroom growing supplies list has more information and covers everything you’ll need to set up a mushroom farm.

How to Grow Mushrooms Indoors Step by Step

When you’ve successfully grown mushrooms from a kit and want to take mushroom cultivation to the next stage, use the steps below to grow mushrooms at home indoors:

Step 1: Decide Which Mushroom Species to Grow

Before you begin, you’ll need to decide which mushroom species you want to grow.

Some things to consider when deciding are what mushroom spawn is available in your area and also what materials you can easily source locally for the substrate.

What Mushrooms Grow Well Indoors?

There are several delicious gourmet mushrooms that you can grow indoors, including:

  • Oyster mushrooms
  • Shiitake mushrooms
  • Cremini mushrooms
  • Pioppino mushrooms
  • Maitake mushrooms
  • Lion’s mane mushrooms
  • Chestnut mushrooms

And, it’s not only edible mushrooms you should consider. Some medicinal mushrooms also grow well indoors. Reishi mushrooms, one of the healthiest mushrooms you can eat, are one of these.

If you’re new to growing mushrooms, consider what mushrooms are easiest to grow indoors?

Oysters, shiitake, pioppino, elm oysters and lion’s mane are some of the easiest mushrooms to grow indoors, with oysters being the number one choice.

You can grow oyster mushrooms on many substrates, including straw, sawdust blocks, coffee grounds and cardboard.

They’re also hardy and tolerate a wider range of temperatures than some other species of mushrooms.

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Step 2: Gather Your Supplies

Once you have decided which mushrooms you want to grow, you can source your supplies.

  1. Mushroom spawn – Order mushroom spawn from a supplier near you. It’s best to use mushroom grain spawn when growing mushrooms indoors using bulk substrates.
  1. Substrate – We recommend using substrate materials that you can source locally in your area. The species of mushroom you have chosen and their substrate preference will dictate how many choices you have.
  1. Grow bags or containers – We recommend mushroom growing bags with filter patches specially made for mushroom growing. But you can also grow mushrooms in buckets, jars, other containers or monotubs.
  1. A large bucket, tub or tote for mixing the substrate and spawn (not necessary if you’re using a monotub)
  1. A spray bottle

Step 3: Prepare Your Substrate

Depending on your choice of substrate, preparing the substrate could mean pasteurization or sterilization.

You don’t need to sterilize substrates like straw and coco coir as they’re low in nutrients.

But substrates like amended sawdust blocks and master’s mix that contain more nutrients for the mushrooms need sterilization.

Our article on mushroom substrates has more information on the different substrates you can use and how to prepare them.

Once you’ve pasteurized or sterilized your substrate and checked that it has the proper amount of moisture, you can move on to the next step, inoculation.

Step 4: Inoculation

Inoculation is the name given to the process of adding mushroom spawn to your prepared substrate.

It’s best to inoculate your substrate in conditions that are as sterile as possible to help prevent contamination.

We find it easier to mix our grain spawn and substrate in a large clean container before adding it to our grow bags or buckets.

If you are growing mushrooms using a monotub, you can inoculate your substrate in the monotub.

Whichever method you use, ensure the spawn is evenly distributed throughout the substrate to help speed up colonization.

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Step 5: Incubation

Once you have loaded the inoculated substrate into your bags or containers, seal them and leave them in a warm dark place for a few weeks to incubate.

During this time, the mushroom mycelium will expand outwards from the grain spawn and spread its way throughout the substrate.

This process is called colonization. During colonization, the mycelium feeds on the organic matter in the substrate.

Once the white mycelium has covered the substrate and mushrooms pins are starting to form it’s time for fruiting.

How long incubation takes depends on several factors, including temperature, spawn rate, the substrate used and mushroom species.

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Step 6: Fruiting

Fruiting is the most exciting step as you can now watch your mushrooms grow.

To encourage the fungus to produce mushrooms, you’ll need to mimic their fruiting conditions in the wild.

These conditions include fresh air exchange, humidity levels of 80% and above, indirect daylight (enough to read a book) and temperatures between 50 to 75°F (10 to 24°C), depending on the species.

One of the most challenging things when growing mushrooms indoors is providing enough fresh air exchange while at the same time maintaining high levels of humidity.

A kitchen counter near a window and regular misting will be fine for easy-to-grow species like oysters and shiitake mushrooms. But for other fussier species, you’ll have to be more precise.

And this is where fruiting chambers come in handy. They make it easier to control CO2 levels, temperature, lighting and humidity.

Depending on the types of mushrooms you have chosen to grow, you could be harvesting your first flush less than two weeks after putting them in fruiting conditions.

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How to Grow Oyster Mushrooms Indoors

Oyster mushrooms are one of our favorite mushroom species to grow indoors, and because they’re so hardy, we highly recommend them for beginner mushroom growers.

When growing oyster mushrooms indoors, you can use a range of substrates and containers. We’ve even grown oyster mushrooms in a book.

Side fruiting species of oyster mushrooms grow well in bags or buckets, and king oysters that grow out of the soil in the wild do well in bags and monotubs.

Our ultimate step-by-step guide on how to grow oyster mushrooms has more information for you.

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How to Grow Shiitake Mushrooms Indoors

You can grow shiitake mushrooms indoors on hardwood sawdust blocks. They particularly enjoy oak but will grow on other hardwoods like beech or maple.

Shiitakes take longer than many other mushroom species to colonize substrate. It can take two to three months for shiitake mycelium to cover the substrate.

But, unlike other mushrooms, this does not mean they’re ready to fruit. You’ll need to leave your shiitake bags for a few more weeks until the mycelium has turned brown and bumpy.

Another difference is that instead of cutting a hole in the bag or opening the top, you take the entire shiitake substrate block out of the bag for fruiting.

Our ultimate guide on how to grow shiitake mushrooms has more information for you.

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How to Grow Morel Mushrooms Indoors

Growing morel mushrooms indoors is difficult, although not impossible, and best left to more experienced mushroom cultivators.

Growers usually only have around a 40% success rate when growing morel mushrooms indoors or outdoors.

The reason morels are difficult to cultivate is because, in the wild, they’re mycorrhizal, meaning they form mutually beneficial relationships with host trees and need these hosts to thrive.

Their favorite host trees are ash, elm, sycamore, apple and wild cherry trees.

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Pros and Cons of Growing Mushrooms Indoors

As more people discover mushrooms’ delicious umami tastes and wonderful health benefits, interest in growing them at home has increased.

Like most things, growing mushrooms indoors has both pros and cons.


Growing mushrooms indoors has several benefits, and the pros include:

  • You don’t need much space and can grow mushrooms indoors in a small apartment.
  • It’s much faster to grow mushrooms indoors than outdoors.
  • You can control the environment when growing mushrooms indoors, providing better yields.
  • You can grow mushrooms indoors all year round.
  • Growing mushrooms indoors is a fun and educational activity.
  • You know the species of mushroom you’re growing is safe to eat.
  • You can grow mushrooms indoors without soil, and that means less mess.
  • You get to enjoy the taste and health benefits of really fresh mushrooms.


The benefits are many, but there are some cons, and people often wonder, “Is it ok to grow mushrooms indoors?” After all, they are a fungus, and they release spores.

You can address most of the cons of growing mushrooms indoors with a well-set-up fruiting chamber. Cons include:

  • Mushrooms need daily monitoring and misting with water.
  • Mushrooms can have a distinct earthy smell that may become intense and unpleasant depending on how many mushrooms you’re growing.
  • If you don’t harvest your mushrooms before they release their spores, you could end up with lots of mushroom spores in your house. High concentrations of spores can aggravate asthma or allergies. But, this is only a concern if you’re growing large quantities of mushrooms.
  • It can be challenging to maintain the required temperature and humidity levels indoors.
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Common Issues and How to Troubleshoot Them

There are a few common problems that beginner mushroom growers tend to run into when growing mushrooms indoors, including:

1. Contamination

Mushrooms like humid conditions, and so do many other types of fungi, so there’s always a risk of contamination.

To lower the risk, wash your hands with hot water and soap throughout the mushroom growing process and clean all containers and tools with boiling water or alcohol.

Pasteurizing or sterilizing the substrate also helps kill unwanted contaminants.

2. Incorrect Moisture Levels

Too much moisture is a breeding ground for mold and bacteria, and being too dry is also a problem. Mushrooms that dry out will stop growing.

Mushroom mycelium needs moisture to thrive and produce mushrooms.

To ensure moisture levels are correct, do a squeeze test to check your substrate before inoculation.

When you squeeze a handful of the substrate, it should hold together and release a few drops of water.

Spray your mushrooms regularly while they’re growing to maintain humidity levels. A humidity regulator will help prevent any problems when using a fruiting chamber.

3. Not Enough Fresh Air Exchange

Mushrooms take in oxygen and give off carbon dioxide just like we do. If you try to grow them in an airtight container, CO2 will build up, and they’ll suffocate.

To prevent this, your humidity tent or fruiting container needs some kind of air exchange.

For beginners, this could involve making holes in your bag or tote or opening and fanning the container daily to remove excess CO2.

More advanced fruiting chambers often have fans that extract stale air and draw in fresh air.

4. Wrong Growing Conditions

All mushroom species have preferred substrates and growing temperatures.

Some species, like oyster mushrooms, produce mushrooms on a range of substrates in less than perfect conditions.

But, you’ll get the best yields when you provide them with the best possible substrate and mimic the temperature and humidity they need to grow in the wild.

Other species are fussier and will not grow unless they have their preferred substrate and optimal growing conditions.

Do some research before you choose which mushrooms to grow and pick a species that does well in your climate and will grow on substrates that you can easily source in your area.

Final Thoughts

We hope the information in this guide will encourage you to try growing mushrooms at home indoors.

If you approach it the low-tech way, it’s fun and does not need lots of expensive equipment.

Harvesting and enjoying fresh mushrooms you’ve cultivated is very rewarding, and your body will love the health benefits.

If you’re still unsure, try our introductory course and learn how to grow oyster mushrooms at home.

During this course, we take you through the mushroom growing process step by step and show you how to grow mushrooms on a small scale using simple methods and minimal equipment.

Insights, advice, suggestions, feedback and comments from experts

Can You Grow Mushrooms Indoors?

Yes, you can grow mushrooms indoors. Many edible gourmet mushrooms that you find at grocery stores are actually cultivated indoors [[1]]. One of the advantages of growing mushrooms is that you don't need a lot of space, so even city dwellers without backyards can grow mushrooms at home [[1]]. However, it's important to note that mushrooms require specific conditions to thrive, such as cool and humid environments with good airflow [[1]]. Indoor temperatures are often too high and humidity levels too low for mushrooms to grow well. But with some effort, you can create the right conditions for them to fruit and enjoy the benefits of homegrown mushrooms [[1]].

Methods and Mushroom Species for Indoor Cultivation

When growing mushrooms indoors, you have several methods and hundreds of mushroom species to choose from [[1]]. The amount of information available can be overwhelming, but don't let that discourage you. Growing mushrooms at home can be fun, easy, and cost-effective [[1]].

For beginners, it is recommended to start with a mushroom grow kit. These kits come with fully colonized fruiting blocks that are ready to produce mushrooms [[1]]. You'll only need a spray bottle to keep the kit moist. Oyster mushrooms are often recommended for beginners as they are the easiest to grow and have a quick growth cycle [[1]].

Once you gain some experience and want to expand your knowledge, you can move on to using mushroom spawn and preparing your own substrate [[1]]. This stage involves more time and effort, but it allows you to grow a wider variety of mushrooms [[1]].

For more advanced growers who are ready to invest more time and space, it is possible to grow mushrooms indoors year-round. However, maintaining optimal fruiting conditions throughout the year requires a dedicated fruiting chamber [[1]].

Supplies Needed for Indoor Mushroom Cultivation

To grow mushrooms indoors, you don't need a lot of equipment. Beginners can start with a grow kit, a thermometer, and a spray bottle [[1]]. If you're growing mushrooms without a kit, you'll need mushroom spawn, mushroom substrate, bags or containers, a thermometer, and a spray bottle [[1]]. Additional equipment may be required depending on the type of mushrooms you're growing and the scale of production [[1]].

Step-by-Step Guide to Growing Mushrooms Indoors

Here is a step-by-step guide to growing mushrooms indoors:

  1. Decide which mushroom species to grow: Consider what mushroom spawn is available in your area and what materials you can easily source locally for the substrate [[1]].
  2. Gather your supplies: Order mushroom spawn from a local supplier, prepare your substrate, and get the necessary containers and tools [[1]].
  3. Prepare your substrate: Depending on the substrate, you may need to pasteurize or sterilize it [[1]].
  4. Inoculation: Add the mushroom spawn to the prepared substrate, ensuring even distribution [[1]].
  5. Incubation: Seal the bags or containers and leave them in a warm, dark place for a few weeks to allow the mycelium to colonize the substrate [[1]].
  6. Fruiting: Create the optimal fruiting conditions, including fresh air exchange, high humidity, indirect daylight, and appropriate temperatures [[1]].
  7. Harvest: Once the mushrooms have matured, harvest them and enjoy your homegrown produce [[1]].

Pros and Cons of Growing Mushrooms Indoors

There are several benefits to growing mushrooms indoors, including the ability to grow them in small spaces, faster growth compared to outdoor cultivation, control over the environment, year-round production, and the enjoyment of a fun and educational activity [[1]]. Additionally, growing mushrooms indoors allows you to know the species you're growing is safe to eat and reduces the mess associated with soil-based cultivation [[1]].

However, there are also some considerations to keep in mind. Growing mushrooms indoors requires daily monitoring and misting, and the earthy smell of mushrooms can become intense if growing large quantities [[1]]. There is also a risk of spore release, which can aggravate asthma or allergies if not properly managed [[1]]. Maintaining the required temperature and humidity levels can be challenging as well [[1]].

Common Issues and Troubleshooting

Some common problems that beginner mushroom growers may encounter include contamination, incorrect moisture levels, insufficient fresh air exchange, and incorrect growing conditions [[1]]. To address these issues, it's important to maintain cleanliness throughout the growing process, ensure proper moisture levels, provide adequate fresh air exchange, and choose mushroom species that are suitable for your climate and substrate [[1]].

In conclusion, growing mushrooms indoors can be a rewarding and enjoyable activity. With the right knowledge, supplies, and techniques, you can successfully cultivate a variety of mushrooms in your own home.

How to Grow Mushrooms Indoors: The Ultimate Guide | GroCycle (2024)


How to grow mushrooms indoors step by step? ›

  1. STEP 1: “PASTEURIZE” AND HYDRATE THE PELLETS. Add boiling water to the pellets in order to pasteurize and hydrate the substrate at the same time. ...
  2. STEP 2: ADD SPAWN. Once the sawdust has completely cooled, add spawn. ...
  4. STEP 4: FRUIT! ...

What conditions are needed for a mushroom to grow indoors? ›

Mushrooms like dark, cool, and humid growing environments. When you're growing mushrooms at home, a place like your basem*nt is ideal, but a spot under the sink could also work. Before you start growing, test out your spot by checking the temperature.

How do you keep mushrooms alive indoors? ›

It's easy for mushrooms to teeter between drying out and becoming overly wet, even in the fridge. To prevent a soggy fate, you'll want to toss the mushrooms in a paper bag or a basket with a paper towel to soak up the moisture. Avoid storing mushrooms in the crisper drawer, where there's more moisture.

What is the best room in the house to grow mushrooms? ›

Choosing the Right Space

Selecting the right space is crucial when setting up a mushroom grow room. Look for a cool, dark, and well-ventilated area in your home. A basem*nt, spare room, or even a large closet can be transformed into an ideal environment for mushroom cultivation.

What is the easiest way to grow mushrooms for beginners? ›

Spray-and-grow kits, a block of colonized substrate inside a small box, make for the easiest way for beginners to get started. “They're inexpensive. You get a lot of mushrooms out of them. And they're super easy,” says Lynch.

Can I grow mushrooms from store-bought mushrooms? ›

The best variety for home growing is oyster mushrooms, though you can use any type. Store bought mushroom propagation is quite easy, but you should choose fungi from organic sources. Propagating store bought mushrooms from the ends just requires a good fruiting medium, moisture, and the proper growing environment.

Do I need a clean room to grow mushrooms? ›

Keeping Your Growroom Clean

Clean air promotes healthier, faster growth due to a lack of the natural debris that would normally hinder growth. Without dust and particles in the air, your mushrooms will be able to breathe and process their nutrients much more efficiently.

What kills mushrooms indoors? ›

Apply a mixture of one part bleach to three parts warm water to the area where the mushrooms grow. Pour the mixture onto the area and scrub the surface with a sponge or cloth. Be sure to wear a mask when doing this, and try to make the area as well-ventilated as possible.

Why do mushrooms grow on dead wood? ›

Mushrooms are the visible fruiting bodies of a fungus that may attack living tissue but usually confines itself to feeding on dead, organic matter, such as rotten wood. This process is mainly beneficial, as the breakdown of wood returns its constituent matter to the soil to enrich it.

What are the cons of growing mushrooms indoors? ›

Cons. The cons of indoor mushroom growing include space limitations for one. If you live in small quarters or share a home with family or roommates, you might have a hard time allocating dedicated space to your new hobby.

How long do indoor mushrooms take to grow? ›

The fastest growing mushrooms are ready to harvest in just 3 or 4 weeks. Even the slowest growing mushrooms take just a few months from start to finish. In this article, you'll learn how long it takes to grow various types of mushrooms. You'll also learn factors that influence how fast mushrooms grow.

How to grow mushrooms at home without spores? ›

To generate mushrooms without spores, one must first grow the mushroom tissue culture known as mycelium. An agar plate, a sterile petri dish with agar as a growth medium, is required for this. In the right environment and temperature, the agar will support fungal culture.

Are mushrooms easy to grow indoors? ›

Oysters, shiitake, pioppino, elm oysters and lion's mane are some of the easiest mushrooms to grow indoors, with oysters being the number one choice. You can grow oyster mushrooms on many substrates, including straw, sawdust blocks, coffee grounds and cardboard.

How do mushrooms grow in potted plants? ›

Why do houseplants get mushrooms? Mushrooms can grow in your plant when the potting mix has spores or when they are introduced through the air. The main reason for mushrooms is overwatering your plant and lack of airflow in your space. Mushrooms thrive in warm and humid environments.

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