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  • Mahir 11:17 am on January 27, 2020 Permalink |  

    Nutraceutical value of some Edible Mushroom 101 – Master Knowledge Now. 

    Table 1

    Nutraceutical value of some edible mushroom

    Mushrooms are filamentous fungi with fruiting bodies showing a huge number of pharmacological aspects in human health. They are considered one of the delicious foods and are commonly produced worldwide. They have been an essential part of the human diet and are used as both food and medicine for centuries. As shown in Table 1, they are a rich source of nutrients and bioactive compounds such as carbohydrates, fibers, proteins, vitamins, minerals and have enormous medicinal attributes such as antibacterial, antiviral, antioxidant, anticancerous, and hypocholesterolemic (Fig. 1) which are valuable for human health. 

    https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6056353/
    S. no.MushroomNutritional valueMedicinal valueReferences
    Protein (g/100 g)Carbohydrate (g/100 g)Lipid (g/100 g)Fibers (g/100 g)
    1Pleurotus17–4237–480.5–524–31Anticancer, antioxidant, antitumor, antiviral, antibacterial, antidiabetic, antihypercholesterolemic, eye health, anti-arthritic, immunomodulatory, hepatoprotective, anti-obesityDeepalakshmi and Mirunalini (2014), Elsayed et al. (2014), Lakshmi et al. (2005) and Iuchi et al. (2015)
    2Ganoderma13.382.33.0Antiviral, hepatoprotective, antioxidant, antiallergenic, anticancer, hypoglycemic, immunomodulatory, hypotensive, antithrombotic, anti-inflammatory, hypocholesterolemic, antibacterial, antimutagenic, anti-osteoporotic, anti-ageingWachtel-Galor et al. (2011), Kim and Kim (1999), Miyamoto et al. (2009), Weng et al. (2010) and Kalac (2009)
    3Agaricus56.337.52.7Anticancer, antidiabetic, antihypercholesterolemic, immunomodulatory, hepatoprotective, antiviral, antimutagenicJedinak and Sliva (2008), Jeong et al. (2010), Lau et al. (2014), Johnson et al. (2008), Hsuet al. (2008), Faccin et al. (2007), Menoli et al. (2001) and Kalac (2009)
    4Tricholoma18.1–30.531.1–52.32–6.630.1Antihypercholesterolemic, anti-ageingGeng et al. (2016), Ding et al. (2016) and Kalac (2009)
    5Phellinus6.11–10.975.04–83.820.96–15.86Antiinflammatory, antidiabetic, hepatoprotectiveKim et al. (2010), Lakshmi et al. (2005) and Lee et al. (2010)
    6Sarcodona1264.62.85.1AnticancerKobori et al. (2006) and Wang (2014)
    7Grifola21.158.83.110.1Anticancer, antidiabetic, antihypercholesterolemic, anti-arthritic, anti-viral, anti-osteoporotic, anti-obesityGriessmayr et al. (2007), Cui et al. (2009), Koichiro et al. (2008), Shingesue et al. (2000), Gu et al. (2007), Saif et al. (2007), Hiroaki (1997) and Cheung (2010)
    8LeucopaxillusAnticancerRen et al. (2008)
    9Clitocybene8.11–12.1864.47–77.121.14–2.04AnticancerPohleven et al. (2009) and Pinto et al. (2013)
    10Hericium22.357.03.57.8AntihypercholesterolemicKhan et al. (2013) and Cheung (2010)
    11Auricularia7.288.61.7Anti-ageingZhang et al. (2011) and Hung and Nhi (2012)
    12Lentinus26.365.12.3Anticancer, immunomodulatoryLovy et al. (1999), Gunawardena et al. (2014) and Hung and Nhi (2012)
    13Cordyceps21.924.28.2Anti-asthmaHeo et al. (2010) and Cheung (2010)
    14PhyllanthusAnti-viralYang et al. (2005)
    15TrametesAntidiabetic, immunomodulatoryIm et al. (2016) and Gunawardena et al. (2014)
    16Flammulina3.9–17.886–70.81.8–2.9Immunomodulatory, anti-asthmaticGunawardena et al. (2014), Lee et al. (2013) and Kalac (2012)
    17Hypsizygus19.6–21.065–68.54.0–5.6AntihypercholesterolemicKoichiro et al.(2008), Kalac (2012)
    18Tremella4.694.80.21.4Anticancer, antidiabeticChen et al. (2008), Cho et al. (2007) and Cheung (2010)

    We are the soil.

    The mushrooms are rich in protein and carbohydrate content, whereas low in lipid content. They contain essential amino acids, which help in meeting the needs of these amino acids in the human body. They are also rich in many essential unsaturated fatty acids, such as linoleic and oleic acids, which are necessary for the proper functioning of the body. Apart from this, they contain many essential minerals, which are responsible for the proper metabolism of many pathways. Mushrooms, unlike plants, lack chlorophyll, therefore, they grow on decayed organic matters, rich in lignin, cellulose, and other important carbohydrates.

    economy

    It is economical, rich in pharmacological properties, easy to cultivate, requires low resources and area, and can be grown all over the world. Nutritional, medicinal, bioremediation and biodegradation aspects of mushrooms are increasing day by day and have gained acceleration in recent years (Singh and Singh 2014; Agarwal et al. 2016; Vaseem et al. 2017).

     
    • Mahir 12:32 pm on January 26, 2020 Permalink |  

      10COV Coronavirus. Mushrooms, Macrophage and 2020 insight. Protect your health now! 

      This stuff isn’t a joke. The funny thing is – the 10COV coronavirus virus in the video you are about to watch *is* the macrophage – cleaning _us up from the body of this mother earth_

      For those who aren’t ready to go just yet, then one needs to think about one’s diet.

      Things to include for this up and coming Rapture are :
      *Chaga, Reishi, Cordyceps, Lions Mane, Mesilma, Maitake and Royal Sun Blazei* taken with a *good natural source of vitamin B3*. A *low* daily dosage of a good natural CBD oil, with a high Ocimene terpene profile. mixed with some oregano oil, Ocimene is an antiviral terpene naturally found in some organic cannabis strains.

      The video mentions a coronavirus virus, and your body fights viruses.

      macrophage

      Macrophages help your body support itself. This combination of mushrooms naturally increases your body’s macrophage production by about 300%.

      Vb3 helps the effects of the mushrooms and micro hypha permeate as far as possible through your nerve endings.

      The combination of the Ocimene and CBD, which itself is an antiviral cannabinoid, will also boost your lymph system’s ability to actually fight the Virus.

      Naturally – you are using the same mechanism nature is using to rid herself of us – against her. By increasing natural protection against a large contaminant species threatening to destroy a shared habitat from the oncoming doom!

      it’s a hack.

      10COV Coronavirus

      Update Monday 27th 2020

      80 dead.

       
      • Mahir 12:25 pm on January 26, 2020 Permalink |  

        Who’s Right? Jimbies vs Mesthans in 2020. 

        This isn’t necessarily about England or the right-wing in any specific country however this is, maybe, a defence of the right-wing perspective.

        Let’s just choose two countries; say Jimbolia and Meshtania.

        let’s say that there is a Meshtan who has moved or emigrated to Italy because it affords them something that they cannot attain in their own country.


        Now, this Meshtan decides to go to Jimbolia because Jimbolia offers them something. Up until that moment that Meshtan wasn’t in Jimbolia. Jimbies were in Jimbolia. so, there is something in the way Jimbies run a state or a city or a government that the Meshtan isn’t going to get in Meshtania. because of this, because of the choices made by Jimbie statesman and state women et cetera et cetera the Meshtan wants to be there.
        well, there’s no problem with that.
        I welcome that.

        a case for the right-wing.


        the Meshtan didn’t go to Bulgaria. Their preference was Jimbolia. so if the Bulgarian population rises until it gets to such a position when the Bulgarians and start to make decisions, Then Meshtans aren’t going to want to come to Jimbolia any more.
        so Jimbies need to continue making the decisions in Jimbolia so that it’s a place where everybody else wants to come, can.

        simply put, the Jimbies need to continue.


        You know this Meshtan might go to England because they may have decided that they prefer the way to be Englishman statesmen and women run their cities countries and communities and governments et cetera, and so the Meshtan will go to England because that’s their choice, yet for that choice to be upheld, the English need to Continue to be the ones who make the decisions; allowing for any persons from any country preferring to live within the resolutions and prescriptions made by English statesmen and women.

         
        • Mahir 10:16 pm on January 23, 2020 Permalink |
          Tags:   

          Mushrooms, Macrophage and Coronavirus. 2020 insight. Protect your health. 

          This stuff isn’t a joke. The funny thing is – the coronavirus virus in the video you are about to watch *is* the macrophage – cleaning _us up from the body of this mother earth_

          For those who aren’t ready to go just yet, then one needs to think about one’s diet.

          Things to include for this up and coming Rapture are :
          *Chaga, Reishi, Cordyceps, Lions Mane, Mesilma, Maitake and Royal Sun Blazei* taken with a *good natural source of vitamin B3*. A *low* daily dosage of a good natural CBD oil, with a high Ocimene terpene profile. Ocimene is an antiviral terpene naturally found in some organic cannabis strains.

          The video mentions a coronavirus virus, now known as Covid 19, and your body fights viruses.

          macrophage

          Macrophages help your body support itself. This combination of mushrooms naturally increases your body’s macrophage production by about 300%.

          Vb3 helps the effects of the mushrooms and micro hypha permeate as far as possible through your nerve endings.

          The combination of the Ocimene and CBD, which itself is an antiviral cannabinoid, will also boost your lymph system’s ability to actually fight the Virus.

          Naturally – you are using the same mechanism nature is using to rid herself of us – against her. By increasing natural protection against a large contaminant species threatening to destroy a shared habitat from the oncoming doom!

          it’s a hack.

          Coronavirus

           
          • Mahir 6:18 pm on January 16, 2020 Permalink |
            Tags: , therapy   

            The Beauty of Music Therapy 900BC 

            MUSIC THERAPY

            Through the history of Islamic civilization, it has been chiefly the mystic sects (Sufis) which have been involved with music, used and defended it. The Sufis mention that mental and nervous disorders are cured by music.

            The great scientists and doctors Zekeriya Er-Razi (854-932), Farabi (870-950) and İbn Sina (980-1037) established scientific principles concerning musical treatment, especially of psychological disorders.*1

            In his book, “Musiki-ul-kebir,” Farabi attempted to set forth the relationship between music and physics and astronomy. According to Farabi, the effects of the makams of Turkish music on the soul were classified as follows:

            Rast makam: brings a person happiness and comfort.
            Rehavi makam: brings a person the idea of eternity.
            Kuçek makam: brings a person sadness and anguish.
            Büzürk makam: brings a person fear.
            Isfahan makam: brings a person the capacity of action, the sense of security.
            Neva makam: brings a person pleasure and contentment.
            Uşşak makam: brings a person the feeling of laughter.
            Zirgüle makam: brings a person sleep.
            Saba makam: brings a person bravery, power.
            Buselik makam: brings a person strength.
            Hüseyni makam: brings a person serenity, ease.
            Hicaz makam: brings a person humility.
            Farabi also outlined the effects of the makams of Turkish music according to the times they were effective:

            Rehavi makam: effective at pre-dawn.
            Hüseyni makam: effective at dawn.
            Rast makam: effective in early morning.
            Buselik makam: effective in mid morning.
            Zirgüle makam: effective toward noon.
            Uşşak makam: effective at noon.
            Hicaz makam: effective in the afternoon.
            Irak makam: effective in late afternoon.
            Isfahan makam: effective at dusk.
            Neva makam: effective in the evening.
            Büzürk makam: effective in late evening.
            Zirefkend makam: effective during the time of sleep.


            The great Islamic thinker and philosopher Ibn Sina (980-1037) wrote that he gained much from Farabi’s works, and even learned music from him and applied it in his practice. He said, “One of the best and most effective of treatments is to strengthen the mental and spiritual strengths of the patient, to give him more courage to fight illness, create a loving, pleasant environment for the patient, play the best music for him and surround him with people that he loves.”

            According to Ibn Sina, “sound” was essential to our existence. Sounds arranged within a musical order, and in a particular fashion, would have a deep-reaching effect on one’s soul. The effect of sound was enriched by man’s art. Ibn Sina also believed that changes of pitch would determine a person’s mood. What allows us to appreciate a musical composition is not our sense of hearing, but our sense of perception, which allows us to derive various inspirations from that composition. For this reason, well-attuned, harmonious tones, and the adherence of compositions and rhythms to principles, can have a captivating effect on people.

            In conclusion, during the period of Islamic civilization, Turkish-Muslim doctors such as Er-Razi, Farabi and Ibn Sna used musical and pharmacological methods in the treatment of psychological disorders, and these methods, applied by both Selçuk and Ottoman doctors, were cultivated up until the 18th century.

            Music Therapy Among the Selçuks and Ottomans

            Although the first serious music therapy was practised during the Ottoman period, various healing attempts were undertaken in pre-Anatolian Central Asia by shaman musicians known as baksı. Even today, there are baksıs among the Central Asian Turks, who continue these activities (Güvenç 1986ö p. 24).

            Ibn Sina, in a hospital established in Damascus by a Selçuk Turk, engaged in the healing of mental disorders with music. The influence of Ibn Sina continued into the Ottoman period.

            The Ottoman palace doctor Musa bin Hamun used musical therapeutic means in the healing of tooth diseases and children’s psychological disorders.

            Hekimbaşı Gevrekzade Hasan Efendi (18th century) was the student of Tokatlı Mustafa Efendi, who translated Ibn Sina’s famous work,
            “El Kanun fi’t-tıbbi.” In his own work, he said that he had drawn heavily upon Ibn Sina’s book.

            In his work, “Emraz-ı Ruhaniyeyi Negama-ı Musikiye,” Hekimbaşı Gevrekzade Hasan Efendi outlined which makams were effective in the treatment of which childhood disease:

            Irak Makam: effective in the treatment of childhood meningitis.
            Isfahan Makam: clears the mind and protects from colds and fevers.
            Zirefkend Makam: effective in the treatment of stroke and backache, fosters a sense of strength.
            Rehavi Makam: effective in the treatment of all headaches, nosebleed, wry mouth, paralysis and phlegmatic diseases.
            Büzürk Makam: effective in the treatment of the brain and of cramps, and eliminates fatigue.
            Zirgüle Makam: effective in the treatment of heart and brain disease, meningitis, heartburn and fevers of the liver.
            Hicaz Makam: effective in the treatment of diseases of the urinary tract.
            Buselik Makam: effective in the treatment of pains in the hips and head, and of eye diseases.
            Uşşak Makam: effective in the treatment of foot pain and insomnia.
            Hüseyni Makam: effective in the treatment of liver and heart disease, seizures and hidden fevers.
            Neva Makam: effective in the treatment of children who have reached puberty, pains of the hips, and brings joy to the heart.

            In 1675, Baron stated that in the Topkapı Palace hospital, young students were treated by music. Master musician Safiyüddin states that makams should not be played randomly but rather that at certain times during the day, these makams would ease the soul and bring comfort:

            Rehavi makam: shortly before sunrıseç
            Hüseyni makam: at dawn.
            Rast makam: in late morning.
            Zirgüle makam: at noon.
            Hicaz makamı: in mid-afternoon.
            Irak makamı: in late afternoon.
            Isfahan makam: at sunset.
            Neva makam: in the evening.
            Büzürk makam: in late evening.
            Zirefkend makam: at night.
            Although he mentioned what times during the day makams should be listened to, he also divided the 24-hour day into four sections and researched when each makam should be sung or listened to. Some doctors also examined the issue of the effect makams had on different nationalities and the relationship between makams and astrology.

            According to some Turkish doctors, the following makams were affective on different nationalities:

            Hüseyni makam: Arabs
            Irak makam: Iranians
            Uşşak makam: Turks
            Buselik makam: mostly played for Greeks
            In terms of their influence on the emotions, the doctors determined that various makams provoked the following feelings:

            Irak makam: pleasure and relish
            Zirgüle makam: sleep
            Rehavi makam: weeping
            Hüseyni makam: beauty
            Hicaz makam: humility
            Neva makam: bravery
            Uşşak makam: laughter
            Each makam was also associated with a particular sign of the zodiac.

            The old Turkish doctor Şuuri, in his book “Tadil-i Emzice,” stated that music was beneficial against all disease and pain, and was supported in this by scholars and scientists of the time.

            I have made certain edits to this text.
            *1 : The original source cites the race of the aforementioned scholars as Turkish, a premise that I do not accept. However; as this does not hinder the integrity of the text, I did not see this as relevant, beyond a nationalist or patriotic nuance that I do not share.

            by Pinar Somakci, original title “MUSIC THERAPY IN ISLAMIC CULTURE”

             
            • Mahir 5:10 pm on January 16, 2020 Permalink |
              Tags: , pdf   

              Accept this beauty – Canon of Medicine 101 

              “I am in the water, and earth, and fire, and air. These four around me, yet of these four I am not”

              Shamsi Tabriz

              Ibn Sina’s Canon

              Ibn Sina, the most eminent Muslim physician, illuminative philosopher, great thinker and a versatile genius is regarded as the “Father of Early Modern Medicine” and as the “Father of Clinical Pharmacology”. The “Kitab al-Qanun fi-al-Tibb”, commonly known as the “Canon Medicinae” is the most important of his medical works and, at the same time, the most carefully preserved treasury both in original Arabic and in the initial Latin version. It is the final codification of all Greco-Arabic medical thoughts up to his time, enriched and modified with his own scientific experimentations and independent observations.

              https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/26959634

              It is considered “The First Textbook of Medicine on the Earth”. The “Canon” surpassed the books of Hippocrates and Galen and remained supreme for more than six centuries, in the West. Ibn Sina described “Seven Doctrines” for Preservation of Health, based on the Mudawa Salookia, in his magnum opus. The roots of these principles can be traced, to a significant extent, to Egyptian Medicine, Hebrew Medicine, Greek Medicine, Roman Medicine, Traditional Chinese Medicine, Ancient Persian Medicine, Ayurvedic Medicine (Hindu Medicine) and Islamic Medicine.

              https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/26959634

               
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