Mushroom Ebook

Mushroom Growing 4 You

This ebook from Jake White, Certified Mushroom Grower, teaches you how to grow your own mushrooms in your backyard! Since you were a kid, you have probably been told to never eat wild mushrooms But what if you had a way to grow your own wonderful-tasting mushrooms? Wouldn't that taste so much better than bland, grocery store mushrooms? Food that you grow in your own backyard tastes so much better than food from the store. Mushrooms from the store can actually be very dangerous They are as absorbent as sponges. When farmers spray pesticides all over them, they absorb every little drop. Eating store-bought mushrooms is like buying a box full of poison. Jake White can teach you how to easily grow all of the mushrooms that you want, of any kind! Learn how to grow amazing tasting mushrooms that do not have any of the bad drugs on them that store bought ones will! More here...

Mushroom Growing 4 You Summary


4.7 stars out of 13 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: Jake White
Official Website:
Price: $37.00

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My Mushroom Growing 4 You Review

Highly Recommended

I've really worked on the chapters in this book and can only say that if you put in the time you will never revert back to your old methods.

My opinion on this e-book is, if you do not have this e-book in your collection, your collection is incomplete. I have no regrets for purchasing this.

Early Agriculture And Civilization

Studies of remote and isolated tribes who have maintained Stone Age cultures into the modern era have shown them to be world-class botanists within their own habitat. Most can distinguish hundreds to thousands of plants, an expertise rare among modern-day specialists in botany. Their motivation for acquiring this knowledge is obvious they needed to gather food for survival, and they could not afford to make mistakes. Among edible items, it pays to know which are nutritious and good tasting, and which are not. It also pays to know which roots or nuts or berries or mushrooms are poisonous and which are not. I know a colleague who almost died when he made a wrong choice while foraging for mushrooms. These food choices made long ago were not trivial, and the Stone Age people of the Fertile Crescent region were certainly botanical experts.

Ecological Interactions

Symbiotic interactions can be thought of as beneficial to one or the other of the partners or, in the case of mutualism, to both partners. Trophic interactions include predation and herbivory, parasitism, and pathogenicity (ability to cause disease). In all these, the prey or host suffers while the predator, parasite, or pathogen benefits. Among vertebrates, the Arctic supports such well-known predators as marine mammals, polar bears, wolves, foxes, weasels, owls, falcons, gulls and terns, shorebirds, perching birds, and most fish. Predators among the arthropods include spiders, many insects, some aquatic crustacea, and many marine invertebrata. Not all are exclusively predatory foxes eat berries, perching birds consume seeds, and some small insects eat yet smaller invertebrates and spores. Herbivores eat plants or plant parts and may specialize by feeding in particular ways. The large herbivores (caribou and muskoxen) graze herbivorous insects range...

The Planet As Sacrifice Zone

The Bikini Atoll hydrogen bomb explosion, the largest ever, produced a mushroom cloud that rose 15 miles into the stratosphere. The fallout exposed some 229 Marshallese Islanders on Rongelap Atoll, including some US servicemen, and a crew of 23 workers on the nearby Japanese fishing boat Lucky Dragon, many of whom developed severe radiation sickness and died associated premature deaths. The Rongelapese were not evacuated from the islands until two days after the hydrogen bomb test. Using declassified government archival films and contemporary interviews, the Australia-based investigative journalist and cinematographer Dennis O'Rourke produced a film documentary titled Half Life (1986), presenting the restrained but chilling picture of a cynical radiation experiment on human populations sponsored by the military-industrial complex and condoned by Washington. Dennis O'Rourke, Half-Life A Parable for the Nuclear Age, Video-recording Film (Los Angeles, CA Direct Cinema 86 mins ,...

Composting Products and Maturity 1241 Agronomic Value of Composting Products

Organic material and their decomposition products can reduce P fixation in soils by the complexation of Al and Fe by organic acids, by the competition between organic acids and orthophosphate for adsorption sites and release of P by organic material during decomposition (Mnkeni and MacKenzie 1985 Sibanda and Young 1986 Iyamuremye et al. 1996 Kwabiah et al. 2003). Also composted organic material has been reported to reduce P fixation in soils Ogaard (1996) studied the effect of fresh and composted cattle manure on P retention in soil and found that both reduced P fixation compared to inorganic phosphate. Buchanan and Gliesman (1990) reported that composted spent mushroom, bedding material, horse manure, and hay residue decreased P fixation in soils compared to inorganic fertilizer. Hue et al. (1994) also reported similar findings using yard-waste compost and attributed this to the release of P during the decay process and the competition between organic anions (released by compost) and...

Emissions Trading Takes

Emissions trading thus became almost unstoppable once the dominant financial actors realised its potential as a new market, with its derivatives, options, swaps, insurance, and so on, and thus as a profitable enterprise. While the key period of take-off of this dynamic was 1996-2000, after that date the process continued to mushroom. We explore the character of these markets in more detail in Chapters 5 and 6. Here, the point to underscore is that emissions trading 'gained traction' because of the intertwining of the need that policy-makers had for flexibility in meeting commitments and the realisation by financial institutions that the emissions market could be the site of significant growth and profits.

Highpressure treatments

For a number of foods, dehydration is an unsatisfactory way to preserve them. Many dried foods rehydrate slowly in boiling water, remaining in part tough and unappetising. Kozempel et al. (1989) described modified and improved dehydration that included a step they called 'explosion puffing'. A partially dried piece of apple, for example, is subjected briefly to high temperature and pressure, then released into the atmosphere, where it expands instantly, or explodes. The result is a lightweight, porous piece of apple that can undergo further drying more quickly than an unex-ploded one. Researchers found that apples, celery, carrots, and potatoes so processed will reconstitute in water quickly, fully and evenly. The technique was claimed to have many applications. Explosion-puffed blueberries (Sullivan et al., 1982) are suitable for inclusion in cereals and muffin mixes. Sliced mushrooms also can be explosion-puffed (Sullivan and Egoville, 1986), retaining their nutrients and delicate...

Indirect and Cumulative Impacts

Gravel roads and sand quarries are subject to wind erosion and can spread sand and dust up to 1 km from the source. Road dust is alkaline and is capable of rapidly smothering bryophytes, lichens, and mushrooms at the surface as far as 35 m from the road. Dust significantly increases the pH of soils and surface waters, and alters the nutrient contents of abundant vascular plants and mosses in as few as four years. During the same time period, blowing sand can bury all mosses and lichens, and many vascular plants, up to a distance of 250 m from the source.

Vesuvius 79 cE

On August 24, 79 c.e., Vesuvius erupted after several years of earthquakes. The initial blast launched two and a half cubic miles (10 km3) of pumice, ash, and other volcanic material into the air, forming a mushroom cloud that expanded in the stratosphere. This first phase of the eruption lasted 12 hours, during which time Pompeii's terrified residents were pelted with blocks of pumice and a rain of volcanic ash that was falling on the city at a rate of 7-8 inches (15-20 cm) per hour. People were hiding in buildings and fleeing through the artificially darkened streets, many collapsing and dying from asphyxiation. soon the weight of the ash caused roofs to collapse on structures throughout the city, killing thousands. The ash quickly buried Pompeii under 10 feet (3 m) of volcanic debris. About half a day after the eruption The 72 c.e. eruption of Vesuvius is the source of some terms commonly used to describe features of volcanic eruptions. Pliny the Elder, the Roman naturalist and...

Flora and Fauna

Finland's flora does not significantly differ from that of other northern European countries and contains a large number of grasses, flowers, and berries. Perhaps most remarkable are the great variety of lichens in northern Finland and some of the wetland species like mosses, ferns, sedges, and other plants characteristic of bogs and mires (e.g., insectivorous Drosera and Utricularia species). In late summer and early autumn, a great multitude of mushrooms and toadstools appear in Finnish fields and forests. Marine brown algae occur only around the southern and southwestern shores of Finland. The brackish waters of Finland's seacoast are rich in salmon, trout, smelt, flounder, Baltic Sea herring, and cod. The viviparous eelpout Zoarces viviparus and sea sticklebacks ought to be mentioned as well, but economically they play no role. Sturgeons, which used to be present, are now virtually extinct, but the ringed seal (Phoca hispida) of the Baltic Sea is said to be still common...


Now the situation is entirely different. The pace of technological change is so great that new machines are obsolete almost as soon as they appear. Industries grow, flourish and decay like so many mushrooms as their products meet a real need, sell in large numbers and are then superseded. How should education prepare the next generation for this situation

Specifically Finnish

Finnish society is an egalitarian society. On the basis of a 1995 OECD study, it has been said that Finland has the world's most even income distribution. An average family of four with two providers paid 38 tax in 1998 and spent an average of 2 h per day in front of the TV. Slightly less time is spent in the sauna, but still virtually every Finnish home has a sauna and most Finns regularly enjoy sauna at least once or twice a week. Vappu on the first of May heralds the arrival of spring and is celebrated with marches, congregations, beer, vodka, and of course the wearing of the white high-school graduation caps (ylioppilas). Midsummer is celebrated with a sauna, a meal of new potatoes and other fresh produce, sausages, home-brewed beer, and a bonfire outside. In July, the berry-collecting season starts first cloudberries, then blueberries, later raspberries and currants, and finally in September lingonberry, cranberry, and crowberry. Mushrooms are collected in large quantities and...


Little is known about how climate-change impacts on forests would affect nonmarket services. Little is known about what would happen to wildlife because of complex interactions, and how much people would value the changes. Forest products such as fruits, nuts, medicine, and mushrooms are highly valued, but it is not clear how the flow or value of these products might change with abrupt climate change. Although ecologists predict that biomes will shift with warming, there has been little accompanying social science research to evaluate such shifts. There has been scant research on how forests might change in appearance or how much people would care about the changes. Thus, many of the quality-of-life effects on forests have not been evaluated.

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