Shiitake mushroom, Japanese fragrant mushroom (lentinula edodes (derk.) pegler) in primorsky territory: distribution, nutritional and medicinal properties, artificial reproduction, mushroom status
  • Article Type: Research Article
  • Eurasian Journal of Biosciences, 2020 - Volume 14 Issue 1, pp. 183-189
  • Published Online: 01 Mar 2020
  • Article Views: 371 | Article Download: 160
  • Open Access Full Text (PDF)
AMA 10th edition
In-text citation: (1), (2), (3), etc.
Reference: Gukov GV, Komin PA. Shiitake mushroom, Japanese fragrant mushroom (lentinula edodes (derk.) pegler) in primorsky territory: distribution, nutritional and medicinal properties, artificial reproduction, mushroom status. Eurasia J Biosci. 2020;14(1), 183-189.

APA 6th edition
In-text citation: (Gukov & Komin, 2020)
Reference: Gukov, G. V., & Komin, P. A. (2020). Shiitake mushroom, Japanese fragrant mushroom (lentinula edodes (derk.) pegler) in primorsky territory: distribution, nutritional and medicinal properties, artificial reproduction, mushroom status. Eurasian Journal of Biosciences, 14(1), 183-189.

Chicago
In-text citation: (Gukov and Komin, 2020)
Reference: Gukov, G. V., and P. A. Komin. "Shiitake mushroom, Japanese fragrant mushroom (lentinula edodes (derk.) pegler) in primorsky territory: distribution, nutritional and medicinal properties, artificial reproduction, mushroom status". Eurasian Journal of Biosciences 2020 14 no. 1 (2020): 183-189.

Harvard
In-text citation: (Gukov and Komin, 2020)
Reference: Gukov, G. V., and Komin, P. A. (2020). Shiitake mushroom, Japanese fragrant mushroom (lentinula edodes (derk.) pegler) in primorsky territory: distribution, nutritional and medicinal properties, artificial reproduction, mushroom status. Eurasian Journal of Biosciences, 14(1), pp. 183-189.

MLA
In-text citation: (Gukov and Komin, 2020)
Reference: Gukov, G. V. et al. "Shiitake mushroom, Japanese fragrant mushroom (lentinula edodes (derk.) pegler) in primorsky territory: distribution, nutritional and medicinal properties, artificial reproduction, mushroom status". Eurasian Journal of Biosciences, vol. 14, no. 1, 2020, pp. 183-189.

Vancouver
In-text citation: (1), (2), (3), etc.
Reference: Gukov GV, Komin PA. Shiitake mushroom, Japanese fragrant mushroom (lentinula edodes (derk.) pegler) in primorsky territory: distribution, nutritional and medicinal properties, artificial reproduction, mushroom status. Eurasia J Biosci. 2020;14(1):183-9.

Abstract

This mushroom comes from Japan and is known under various names (Shiitake, Shiang-gu) and has amazing properties that have not yet been fully studied. Shiitake mushrooms are one of the most popular mushrooms in the world. They are valued for their rich taste and useful properties, which are now actively used in medicine and pharmaceuticals; they have an antitumor and excellent immunomodulating effect, and some even call these mushrooms the “elixir of life”. Siitake was discovered and brought into use more than 2 thousand years ago, but in Russia it became known only in 1988 thanks to mycologist E.M. Bulakh. She discovered a previously unknown mushroom on the linden tree, and confirmed with numerous studies that it grows mainly in the southern regions of the Primorsky Territory and in the Far East. In 2008, the mushroom was listed in the “Red Book of Primorsky Territory”. However, in the course of field studies, we obtained new information and made conclusions regarding the exact range of the mushroom in the territory of the Primorsky Territory. This allows us to raise the question of changing the “red” status of shiitake and transferring it to the low risk category in order to popularize it among the population and efficiently use its unique nutritional and medicinal properties. In addition, the assignment of a new status will enable people to grow mushrooms in their greenhouses, on personal plots. Under favorable weather conditions, the mushroom yields a good harvest for 7-8 months a year, which allows expanding the range of winter harvestings.

References

  • Bulakh EM (2015) Forest mushrooms of the Russian Far East. Vladivostok: Dalnauka: 404 p.
  • Bulakh EM, Govorova OK (2000) Rare and new for Russia species of basidiomycetes of the Primorsky Territory. Mycology and phytopathology 34(2): 21-25.
  • Flora, mycobiota, and vegetation of the Lazovsky Reserve (2002) Vladivostok, Russky Island: 216 p.
  • Gukov GV, Petropavlovskii BS (2019) The Institute of Forestry of the Primorye State Agricultural Academy celebrates its 60th anniversary. Siberian Forest Journal 2: 96-106.
  • Hongo T (1960) The Agaricales of Japan 1-3. Russulaceae. Acta Phytotax. Geobot 18(5-6): 129-146.
  • Imai S (1938) Studies on the Agaricaceae of Hokkaido I. J. Fac.Agr. Hokkaido Imp. Univ 43: 1-178.
  • Kim S-S. (1990) Korean Mushroom. Seul: Yupoong Publishing Co: 391 p.
  • Kolesnikov BP, Liubarskii LV (1963) Wood-destructing mushrooms of the eastern slopes of the middle Sikhote-Alin. Works by the Sikhote-Alin State Nature Reserve, 3.
  • Li Yu et al. (2009) Medicinal mushrooms in traditional Chinese medicine and in modern biotechnology. Kirov: O-Kratkoe: 320 p.
  • Staimets P. (1983) The mushrooms cultivator. A practical Guide to growing mushrooms at houm. Washington: Agarikon press: 415 p.
  • Teng SC (1996) Fungi from China. S.C.Teng. – Mycotaxon Ltd: 586 p.
  • The Red Book of Primorsky Territory (2008) Plants. Rare and endangered species of plants and mushrooms. The official publication. Vladivostok: 668 p.
  • Vasilieva LN (1951) Edible mushrooms of the Primorsky Territory. Vladivostok: 83 p.
  • Ying J et al. (1987) Icons of medicinal fungi from China. Beijing; Sci. Press: 575 p.

License

This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.