about Jangnoesam (Wild cultivated ginseng)
It is called Jangnoe or Jangnoe Ginseng, Gangno,
or Sanyang Mountain Ginseng.
Jangnoesam (Wild cultivated ginseng) is produced
after you pick the seeds of mountain ginseng and plant and cultivate
them in a deep mountain.
The name, Jangnoe, was made because "noe",
which connects the stem and the root, is long, but it is difficult
for non-experts to distinguish it. Jangnoesam grows well in shady
and humid areas under a birch or a lacquer tree in a deep mountain
and characteristically grows well in half-shady and isolated places.
In general, Sansam (mountain ginseng) doesn't easily
grow even though its seeds are planted and, in many cases, it easily
disappears into the ground. Even though it grows a bit, it doesn't
stay more than several years but easily gets rotten, which makes
it very precious.
Jangnoesam has a very close efficacy to that of
Sansam (Mountain ginseng).
Introduction about Shiitake mushrooms
A Shiitake mushroom grows on a latifolious tree
such as oak trees, chestnut trees, and Carpinus laxiflora in Spring,
Summer, and Autumn. The diameter of the cap is 6∼10cm, the surface
is brown, pieces of scales in the color and shape of dark brown
fluffs cover the surface, and sometimes, the top bursts to show
its white flesh. A Shiitake mushroom is a half-globe at the beginning
but gets flattened as it grows. Around the top of a Shiitake mushroom,
when it is young, bends inward and is covered with white or light
brown film, and as the film bursts, it drops on the circumference
of the top and the petiole.
The one that is attached to the petiole becomes
an incomplete petiole brim, wrinkles are white, Shiitake mushrooms
are growing dense, and the petiole has grooves. The petiole of a
Shiitake mushroom is 3∼6cm×1cm, the surface of the top is
white and the bottom is brown, its fiber is tough, and it leans
toward a direction according to the condition of how it attaches
to a tree. Its spore is colorless, one side is sharp oval, and the
pattern of the spore is white.
Shiitake mushrooms grow artificially on lumber and
Korea, Japan, and China consider and use fresh and dried Shiitake
mushrooms as one of the best produces and the best foods. Shiitake
mushrooms grow in Korea, Japan, China, and Taiwan.