Mushroom tea

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Mushroom tea is an infusion of mushrooms in water, made by using edible/medicinal mushrooms (such as lingzhi mushroom) or psychedelic mushrooms (such as Psilocybe cubensis). The active ingredient in psychedelic mushrooms is psilocybin, while the active ingredients in medicinal mushrooms are thought to be beta-glucans.[citation needed]

Herbal[edit]

Medicinal mushrooms are used for a variety of reasons, including stress and anxiety relief, anti-cancer properties, and lots of vitamins and antioxidants.[1] These teas are also sometimes used as a caffeine replacement.[2]

  • Artist's bracket mushroom tea – This tea assists in the regulation of blood sugar, boosts the immune system, aids in improving digestive function, helps to clear UTIs, improves the bloods circulatory flow, and enhances the libido.[3]
  • Chaga mushroom tea – Chaga mushroom tea has antioxidants and fiber.[4] It also assists in boosting the immune system and is an anti-inflammatory.[5] It has traditionally been used in Russia to treat heart disease, diabetes, and some cancers.[6] This has been supported by studies addressing its anti-cancer properties,[7] as well as the ways in which it can help lower blood sugar[8] and lowering cholesterol.[9]
  • Cordyceps mushroom tea – While there has not been enough scientific studies to verify the medicinal effects of cordyceps tea, the initial findings and reports of benefits are promising. These benefits include improved athletic performance,[10] anti-aging properties,[11] anti-tumor properties,[12] assisting in managing type 2 diabetes,[13] heart health benefits,[14] and anti-inflammation properties.[15]
  • Lingzhi mushroom tea – Lingzhi, also known as reishi, is a staple medicinal mushroom. It has many uses, including immune boosting properties,[16] anti-cancer properties,[17] and anti-depressant effects.[18] Additionally, it is also used to help with high cholesterol,[19] decrease blood sugar,[20] and is a good source of antioxidants.[21]
  • Lion's Mane mushroom tea – Lion's Mane tea has many health benefits. It can help slow down the onset of dementia, as well as possessing anti-depressant and anti-anxiety properties.[22][23] It can also help with recovery from neurological damage,[24] and protect from stomach ulcers,[25] and reducing the risk of heart disease.[26] As with many other mushrooms, it also aids with managing diabetes,[27] anti-cancer properties,[28] reduction of inflammation,[29] and boosting the immune system.[30]
  • Maitake mushroom tea – Maitake mushrooms are adaptogens, which means that they help the body fight mental and physical ailments.[31] These mushrooms are packed with vitamins, antioxidants, and fiber. Research suggests that maitake can aid in fighting cancer,[32] lowering cholesterol,[33] and type 2 diabetes.[34]

Korea[edit]

Neungi-cha (scaly hedgehog tea)

In Korea, mushroom teas known as beoseot-cha (버섯차 [pʌ.sʌt̚.tɕʰa]) are made from edible mushrooms such as black hoof mushroom, lingzhi mushroom, oyster mushroom, scaly hedgehog, and shiitake mushroom.

Psychedelic mushroom tea (P. cubensis)

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Friedman, Mendel (2016-11-29). "Mushroom Polysaccharides: Chemistry and Antiobesity, Antidiabetes, Anticancer, and Antibiotic Properties in Cells, Rodents, and Humans". Foods. 5 (4): 80. doi:10.3390/foods5040080. ISSN 2304-8158. PMC 5302426. PMID 28231175.
  2. ^ "Why Talent Development?", The Talent Development Platform, Hoboken, NJ, USA: John Wiley & Sons, Inc., pp. 17–34, 2015-12-05, doi:10.1002/9781119207542.ch1, ISBN 978-1-119-20754-2, retrieved 2021-03-03
  3. ^ Kumaran, Sekar; Pandurangan, Ashok Kumar; Shenbhagaraman, Ramalingam; Esa, Norhaizan Mohd. (2017). "Isolation and Characterization of Lectin from the Artist's Conk Medicinal Mushroom, Ganoderma applanatum (Agaricomycetes), and Evaluation of Its Antiproliferative Activity in HT-29 Colon Cancer Cells". International Journal of Medicinal Mushrooms. 19 (8): 675–684. doi:10.1615/intjmedmushrooms.2017021274. ISSN 1521-9437. PMID 29199567.
  4. ^ Cui, Yong; Kim, Dong-Seok; Park, Kyoung-Chan (January 2005). "Antioxidant effect of Inonotus obliquus". Journal of Ethnopharmacology. 96 (1–2): 79–85. doi:10.1016/j.jep.2004.08.037. ISSN 0378-8741. PMID 15588653.
  5. ^ Slavich, George M. (March 2015). "Understanding inflammation, its regulation, and relevance for health: A top scientific and public priority". Brain, Behavior, and Immunity. 45: 13–14. doi:10.1016/j.bbi.2014.10.012. ISSN 0889-1591. PMC 4361086. PMID 25449576.
  6. ^ Shashkina, M. Ya.; Shashkin, P. N.; Sergeev, A. V. (October 2006). "Chemical and medicobiological properties of chaga (review)". Pharmaceutical Chemistry Journal. 40 (10): 560–568. doi:10.1007/s11094-006-0194-4. ISSN 0091-150X. S2CID 22139534.
  7. ^ Zhao, Fenqin; Xia, Guiyang; Chen, Lixia; Zhao, Junli; Xie, Zhanfang; Qiu, Feng; Han, Guang (2016-05-14). "Chemical constituents from Inonotus obliquus and their antitumor activities". Journal of Natural Medicines. 70 (4): 721–730. doi:10.1007/s11418-016-1002-4. ISSN 1340-3443. PMID 27180084. S2CID 1611034.
  8. ^ Sun, Jun-En; Ao, Zong-Hua; Lu, Zhen-Ming; Xu, Hong-Yu; Zhang, Xiao-Mei; Dou, Wen-Fang; Xu, Zheng-Hong (June 2008). "Antihyperglycemic and antilipidperoxidative effects of dry matter of culture broth of Inonotus obliquus in submerged culture on normal and alloxan-diabetes mice". Journal of Ethnopharmacology. 118 (1): 7–13. doi:10.1016/j.jep.2008.02.030. ISSN 0378-8741. PMID 18434051.
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  10. ^ Xu, Yan-Feng (2016). "Effect of Polysaccharide from Cordyceps militaris (Ascomycetes) on Physical Fatigue Induced by Forced Swimming". International Journal of Medicinal Mushrooms. 18 (12): 1083–1092. doi:10.1615/intjmedmushrooms.v18.i12.30. ISSN 1521-9437. PMID 28094746.
  11. ^ Benhusein, GhazallaM.; Mutch, Elaine; Aburawi, Suher; Williams, FaithM. (January 2010). "Genotoxic effect induced by hydrogen peroxide in human hepatoma cells using comet assay". Libyan Journal of Medicine. 5 (1): 4637. doi:10.3402/ljm.v5i0.4637. ISSN 1993-2820. PMC 3066752. PMID 21483593.
  12. ^ Bizarro, Ana; Ferreira, Isabel; Soković, Marina; van Griensven, Leo; Sousa, Diana; Vasconcelos, M.; Lima, Raquel (2015-07-31). "Cordyceps militaris (L.) Link Fruiting Body Reduces the Growth of a Non-Small Cell Lung Cancer Cell Line by Increasing Cellular Levels of p53 and p21". Molecules. 20 (8): 13927–13940. doi:10.3390/molecules200813927. ISSN 1420-3049. PMC 6332316. PMID 26263965.
  13. ^ Lo, Hui-Chen; Tu, Shih-Te; Lin, Kwo-Chuan; Lin, Su-Chen (April 2004). "The anti-hyperglycemic activity of the fruiting body of Cordyceps in diabetic rats induced by nicotinamide and streptozotocin". Life Sciences. 74 (23): 2897–2908. doi:10.1016/j.lfs.2003.11.003. ISSN 0024-3205. PMID 15050427.
  14. ^ Benzie, Iris F. F.; Wachtel-Galor, Sissi, eds. (2011-03-28). Herbal Medicine. CRC Press. doi:10.1201/b10787. ISBN 978-0-429-13094-6.
  15. ^ Kuo, Yuh-Chi; Tsai, Wei-Jem; Shiao, Ming-Shi; Chen, Chieh-Fu; Lin, Ching-Yuang (January 1996). "Cordyceps sinensis as an Immunomodulatory Agent". The American Journal of Chinese Medicine. 24 (2): 111–125. doi:10.1142/s0192415x96000165. ISSN 0192-415X. PMID 8874668.
  16. ^ Lin, Zhi-Bin (2005). "Cellular and Molecular Mechanisms of Immuno-modulation by Ganoderma lucidum". Journal of Pharmacological Sciences. 99 (2): 144–153. doi:10.1254/jphs.crj05008x. ISSN 1347-8613. PMID 16230843.
  17. ^ Sliva, Daniel (December 2003). "Ganoderma lucidum (Reishi) in Cancer Treatment". Integrative Cancer Therapies. 2 (4): 358–364. doi:10.1177/1534735403259066. ISSN 1534-7354. PMID 14713328.
  18. ^ "A double-blind, randomized, placebo-controlled study of nifedipine on early renal allograft function". Nephrology Dialysis Transplantation. 1994. doi:10.1093/ndt/9.7.800. ISSN 1460-2385.
  19. ^ Chu, Tanya T. W.; Benzie, Iris F. F.; Lam, Christopher W. K.; Fok, Benny S. P.; Lee, Kenneth K. C.; Tomlinson, Brian (2011-08-01). "Study of potential cardioprotective effects of Ganoderma lucidum (Lingzhi): results of a controlled human intervention trial". British Journal of Nutrition. 107 (7): 1017–1027. doi:10.1017/s0007114511003795. ISSN 0007-1145. PMID 21801467.
  20. ^ Xiao, Chun; Wu, Qing-Ping; Cai, Wen; Tan, Jian-Bin; Yang, Xiao-Bing; Zhang, Ju-Mei (October 2012). "Hypoglycemic effects of Ganoderma lucidum polysaccharides in type 2 diabetic mice". Archives of Pharmacal Research. 35 (10): 1793–1801. doi:10.1007/s12272-012-1012-z. ISSN 0253-6269. PMID 23139131. S2CID 26176603.
  21. ^ "Antioxidants". medlineplus.gov. Retrieved 2021-03-01.
  22. ^ Carey, Leeanne; Nilsson, Michael; Boyd, Lara (2019-09-02). "Learning following Brain Injury: Neural Plasticity Markers". Neural Plasticity. 2019: 1–2. doi:10.1155/2019/4838159. ISSN 2090-5904. PMC 6745467. PMID 31565048.
  23. ^ Rebar, Amanda L.; Stanton, Robert; Geard, David; Short, Camille; Duncan, Mitch J.; Vandelanotte, Corneel (2015-07-03). "A meta-meta-analysis of the effect of physical activity on depression and anxiety in non-clinical adult populations". Health Psychology Review. 9 (3): 366–378. doi:10.1080/17437199.2015.1022901. ISSN 1743-7199. PMID 25739893. S2CID 24320503.
  24. ^ Samberkar, Snehlata; Gandhi, Sivasangkary; Naidu, Murali; Wong, Kah-Hui; Raman, Jegadeesh; Sabaratnam, Vikineswary (2015). "Lion's Mane, Hericium erinaceus and Tiger Milk, Lignosus rhinocerotis (Higher Basidiomycetes) Medicinal Mushrooms Stimulate Neurite Outgrowth in Dissociated Cells of Brain, Spinal Cord, and Retina: An In Vitro Study". International Journal of Medicinal Mushrooms. 17 (11): 1047–1054. doi:10.1615/intjmedmushrooms.v17.i11.40. ISSN 1521-9437. PMID 26853959.
  25. ^ Kanno, Takeshi; Iijima, Katsunori; Abe, Yasuhiko; Yagi, Makoto; Asonuma, Sho; Ohyauchi, Motoki; Ito, Hirotaka; Koike, Tomoyuki; Shimosegawa, Tooru (2015-04-10). "A multicenter prospective study on the prevalence of Helicobacter pylori-negative and nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs-negative idiopathic peptic ulcers in Japan". Journal of Gastroenterology and Hepatology. 30 (5): 842–848. doi:10.1111/jgh.12876. ISSN 0815-9319. PMID 25532720. S2CID 29609167.
  26. ^ Lim, Dong; Kim, Yun; Jang, Yu-Jung; Kim, Young-Eon; Han, Daeseok (2013-08-02). "Anti-Obesity Effect of Artemisia capillaris Extracts in High-Fat Diet-Induced Obese Rats". Molecules. 18 (8): 9241–9252. doi:10.3390/molecules18089241. ISSN 1420-3049. PMC 6269748. PMID 23917113.
  27. ^ He, Xirui; Wang, Xiaoxiao; Fang, Jiacheng; Chang, Yu; Ning, Ning; Guo, Hao; Huang, Linhong; Huang, Xiaoqiang; Zhao, Zefeng (April 2017). "Structures, biological activities, and industrial applications of the polysaccharides from Hericium erinaceus (Lion's Mane) mushroom: A review". International Journal of Biological Macromolecules. 97: 228–237. doi:10.1016/j.ijbiomac.2017.01.040. ISSN 0141-8130. PMID 28087447.
  28. ^ Li, Yanrui; Zhang, Guoqing; Ng, Tzi Bun; Wang, Hexiang (2010). "A Novel Lectin with Antiproliferative and HIV-1 Reverse Transcriptase Inhibitory Activities from Dried Fruiting Bodies of the Monkey Head Mushroom Hericium erinaceum". Journal of Biomedicine and Biotechnology. 2010: 716515. doi:10.1155/2010/716515. ISSN 1110-7243. PMC 2896861. PMID 20625408.
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  31. ^ "Maitake Mushroom: Risks, Benefits, and More". Healthline. 2016-10-31. Retrieved 2021-03-01.
  32. ^ Alonso, Eliana Noelia; Orozco, Manuela; Nieto, Alvaro Eloy; Balogh, Gabriela Andrea (July 2013). "Genes Related to Suppression of Malignant Phenotype Induced by Maitake D-Fraction in Breast Cancer Cells". Journal of Medicinal Food. 16 (7): 602–617. doi:10.1089/jmf.2012.0222. ISSN 1096-620X. PMC 3719462. PMID 23875900.
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  35. ^ "Yeongji-cha" 영지차. Doopedia (in Korean). Doosan Corporation. Retrieved 24 July 2017.

External links[edit]