Reishi Mushroom Ganoderma Lucidum Extract
Item name:Reishi Mushroom Extract Powder
Latin Name: Ganoderma Lucidum P.E
Used part: Fruiting Body
Appearance: Brown Fine Powder
Active Ingredient: Polysaccharide,camino acids, peptides, proteins, fungal lysozymes, and sugars (reducing sugars and polysaccharides), ergosterols, triterpenoids, coumarin, volatile oils, stearic acid, benzoic acid, alkaloids, vitamin B2 And C, etc.
Specification:10:1 30:1 100:1
Test method: TLC
Information of Reishi Mushroom Extract
Reishi Mushroom Extract is made from the fruiting body of Ganoderma lucidum, also known as Ling-Zhi(in Chinese) which is a purplish-brown fungus with a long stalk, brown spores, and a fan-shaped cap with a shiny, varnish-coated appearance.Ganoderma lucidum grows on decaying wood or tree stumps, preferring the Japanese plum tree but also found on oak.The mushroom is native to China, Japan, and North America but is cultivated throughout other Asian countries. Cultivation of ganoderma lucidum is a long, complicated process.
Reishi Mushroom Extract may possess some anti-tumor, immunomodulatory activities, supported by some studies on polysaccharides, terpenes, and other bioactive compounds isolated from fruiting bodies and mycelia of this fungus.The mechanisms by which ganoderma lucidum extract may affect cancer are unknown and may target different areas of cancer development: inhibition of angiogenesis (formation of arterial vessels within the tumour) mediated by cytokines, cytoxicity, inhibiting migration of the cancer cells and metastasis, and inducing and enhancing apoptosis of tumor cells.
Variation between preparations and potential negative side effects cannot be ruled out. Reishi Mushroom Extract may be adaptogenic, anti-allergenic and anti-hypertensive due to the presence of triterpenes. Apart from these properties, ganoderma lucidum extract has been found to be anti-inflammatory, antiviral, anti-parasitic, anti-fungal, antidiabetic, anti-hypotensive, and protective of the liver. Ganoderma lucidum has also been found to inhibit platelet aggregation, and to lower blood pressure, cholesterol and blood sugar.
Ganoderma Lucidum Extract may act as a blood pressure stabilizer, antioxidant, analgesic, a kidney and nerve tonic. It has been used in bronchitis prevention and in cardiovascular treatment, and in the treatment of high triglycerides, high blood pressure, hepatitis, allergies, chemotherapy support, HIV support, and fatigue and altitude sickness.
Reishi Mushroom Extract Description
Reishi Mushroom Extract, also known as Ganoderma Lucidum Extract, may possess some anti-tumor, immunomodulatory activities, supported by some studies on polysaccharides, terpenes, and other bioactive compounds isolated from fruiting bodies and mycelia of this fungus.
Application of Reishi Mushroom Extract
1.Ganoderma Lucidum Extract is used for treatment of general fatigue and weakness , asthma, insomnia,and cough;
2.Ganoderma Lucidum Extract is reputed as the elixir of life since ancient times, and is a rare and traditional chinese medicine in china;
3.Ganoderma Lucidum Extract can also preserve the vigour, strengthen the physique, have a rosy complexion, anti-senile. Prolong life, curing the consumptive disease.
Main function of reshi mushroom extract
1.Reishi extract will enhance immunoregulation, promotes metabolism;
2.Reishi extract can prolong life and anti-aging, improve the skin care;
3.Reishi extract used to removing anxiety, anti-fatigue, anti-insomnia, anti amnesia, improve sleep;
4.Reishi extract with the function of anti-tumor and anti radiation, inhibit tumor growth,prevent postoperative recurrence;
5.Reishi extract will protect liver and enhance detoxification, improving liver function and repairing of liver tissue injury;
6.Reishi extract own the effective of anti-cardiovascular diseases via germanium eliminating toxins from blood, anti-hypertension, lower blood sugar and cholesterol.
For more product information pls kindy contact email email@example.com
Smith SE, Read DJ (2008) Mycorrhizal Symbiosis, 3rd edn. Academic Press, London
Itoo ZA, Reshi ZA (2013) The multifunctional role of ectomycorrhizal associations in forest ecosystem processes. Bot Rev.
Rinaldi AC, Comandini O, Kuper TW (2008) Ectomycorrhizal fungal diversity separating wheat from the chaff. Fungal Divers 33:1–45
Zhang L, Yang J, Yang Z (2004) Molecular phylogeny of eastern Asian species of Amanita (Agaricales, Basidiomycota): taxonomic and biogeographic implications. Fungal Divers 17:219–238
Pande V, Palni UT, Singh SP (2004) Species diversity of ectomycorrhizal fungi associated with temperate forest of Western Himalaya: a preliminary assessment. Curr Sci 86:1619–1623
Watling R, Abraham SP (1992) Ectomycorrhizal fungi of Kashmir forests. Mycorrhiza 2:81–87
Ingleby K, Mason PA, Last FT, Fleming LV (1990) Identification of ectomycorrhizas. Institute for Terrestrial Ecology, Natural Environmental Research Council, London
Agerer R (1994) Index of unidentified ectomycorrhizae III. Names and identifications published in 1992. Mycorrhiza 4:183–184
Sette LD, Passarin MRZ, Delarmelina C, Salati F, Duarte MCT (2006) Molecular characterization and antimicrobial activity of endophytic fungi from coffee plants. World J Microbiol Biotechnol 22:1185–1195
Peintner U, Moser MM, Thomas KA, Manimohan P (2003) First records of ectomycorrhizal Cortinarius species (Agaricales, Basidiomycetes) from tropical India and their phylogenetic position based on rDNA ITS sequences. Mycol Res 107:485–494
Manassila M, Nguan TS, Boonkerd N, Rodtongb S, Teaumroonga N (2005) Phylogenetic diversity of wild edible Russula from Northeastern Thailand on the basis of internal transcribed spacer sequence. Sci Asia 31:323–328
Itoo ZA, Reshi ZA, Andrabi KI (2013) Characterization and identification of Russula firmula and Russula postiana from Himalayan moist temperate forests of Kashmir. Afr J Biotechnol 12:3643–3647
Atri NS, Kaur A, Kaur H (2003) Wild mushrooms—collection and identification. Chambaghat, Solan
Higgins DG, Bleasby AJ, Fuchs R (1992) CLUSTAL V: improved software for multiple sequence alignment. Comput Appl Biosci 8:189–191
Tamura K, Peterson D, Peterson N, Stecher G, Nei M, Kumar S (2011) MEGA5: molecular evolutionary genetics analysis using maximum likelihood, evolutionary distance and maximum parsimony methods. Mol Biol Evol 28:2731–2739
Felsenstein J (1995) PHYLIP—phylogenetic inference package, version 3.5c. Computer programs distributed by the author. Department of Genetics, University of Washington, Seattle
Felsenstein J (1985) Confidence intervals on phylogenies: an approach using the bootstrap. Evolution 39:783–791
Avin FA, Bhassu S, Shin TY, Sabaratnam V (2012) Molecular classification and phylogenetic relationships of selected edible Basidiomycetes species. Mol Biol Rep 39:7355–7364
Siddiquee S, Tan SG, Yusuf UK, Fatihah NH, Hasan MM (2012) Characterization of Malaysian Trichoderma isolates using random amplified microsatellites (RAMS). Mol Biol Rep 39:715–722
Gonzalez P, Labare`re J (2000) Phylogenetic relationships of Pleurotus species according to the sequence and secondary structure of the mitochondrial small-subunit rRNA V4, V6 and V9 domains. Microbiology 146:209–221
Ito Y, Fushimi T, Yanagi SO (1998) Discrimination of species and strains of basidiomycete genus Coprinus by random amplified polymorphic DNA (RAPD) analysis. Mycoscience 39:361–365
Shnyreva A, Shtaer O (2006) Differentiation of closely related oyster fungi Pleurotus pulmonarius and P. ostreatus by mating and molecular markers. Russ J Genet 42:539–545
Choi DB, Ding JL, Cha WS (2007) Homology search of genus Pleurotus using an internal transcribed spacer region. Korean J Chem Eng 24:408–412
Nilsson RH, Kristiansson E, Ryberg M, Hallenberg N, Larsson KH (2008) Intraspecific ITS variability in the kingdom Fungi as expressed in the international sequence databases and its implications for molecular species identification. Evol Bioinform 4:193–201
White T, Bruns T, Lee S, Taylor J (1990) Amplification and direct sequencing of fungal ribosomal RNA genes for phylogenetics. PCR protocols a guide to methods and applications. Academic Press, San Diego, pp 315–322
Kulmann C, Kim SJ, Lee SS, Harms C (2003) A reliable, “Direct from Field” PCR method for identification of mycorrhizal fungi from associated roots. Mycobiology 31:196–199
Reddy MS, Singla S, Natarajan K, Senthilarasu G (2005) Pisolithus indicus, a new species of ectomycorrhizal fungus associated with Dipetrocarps in India. Mycologia 97:838–843
Itoo ZA, Reshi ZA (2013) Effect of different nitrogen and carbon sources and concentrations on the mycelial growth of ectomycorrhizal fungi under in vitro conditions. Scand J For Res.
Itoo ZA, Basharat Q, Majeed ST, Andrabi KI, Reshi ZA (2014) Ectomycorrhizal fungal species of Kashmir Himalaya: identification and characterization by ITS analysis. Braz J Bot.
Hortal S, Pera J, Galipienso L, Parlad´e J (2006) Molecular identification of the edible ectomycorrhizal fungus Lactarius deliciosus in the symbiotic and extraradical mycelium stages. J Biotechnol 126:123–134
Iotti M, Zambonelli A (2006) A quick and precise technique for identifying ectomycorrhizas by PCR. Mycol Res 110:60–65