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Lion Man Mushroom, Dr.Abhay Kumar Pati, Ayurvedic Physician, Author, Scientists, Industrialist
By: best nutrition
By Dr. Abhay Kumar Pati, D.Sc
Scientist, Author, Entrepreneur, Physician, California, USA
One of the fastest-rising supplement categories today is mushrooms. Traditional Chinese practice has used mushrooms for thousands of years to treat various ailments, detoxify the body, and provide overall well-being and longevity.1
Modern science has recently unraveled the mystery behind how these fungi work to help support memory, focus, immune function, energy, and even reduce anxiety and inflammation.
Natural mushrooms are loaded with polysaccharides, antioxidants, amino acids, polyphenols, and digestive enzymes. Most of the scientific research related to mushrooms is focused on a specific type of soluble fiber found in the fungi cell walls called beta-glucans (β-glucan). Researchers have discovered that beta-glucans offer a wide range of health benefits from support for the immune system, protection against brain degeneration, and even reduced stress
Entering into the mushroom and adaptogen space, one of the first two words you'll come across are Lion's. Mane. No, not the mane of an actual lion. This is one of our top functional mushrooms that's gained popularity for its astounding cognitive benefits. It has short white strands of cascading "hair" that somewhat resembles the mane of a lion. The short way to remember it? Lion's Mane for your Brain. Yep, it rhymes.
A functional mushroom that supports cognition, focus, creativity and productivity. Tastes earthy and light, not at all like a culinary umami mushroom.
Used for millennia in Native American traditions and in Traditional Chinese Medicine, this unique mushroom is both a delicious culinary delicacy as well as a traditional folk medicine. Native Americans would use it topically as a styptic, to stop bleeding, while in China, it was often prescribed for digestive issues. Today, it's used in many Star restaurants for its striking resemblance in taste and texture to seafoods like lobster. But most often, it's used for cognitive support, to "turn on" the brain.
Lion's mane mushrooms are large, white, shaggy mushrooms that resemble a lion's mane as they grow. They contain bioactive substances that have many beneficial effects on the body, especially the brain, heart, and gut.
Lion's mane mushrooms, also known as hou tou gu or yamabushitake, have both culinary and medicinal uses in Asian countries like China, India, Japan, and Kore