Who would have thought that certain types of mushrooms had miraculous health benefits? A study by Min Zhang, a researcher at the School of Health Population University of Western Australia, on the positive effects of mushroom consumption for women in China suggests that the Agaricusi mushroom family has a special kind of magic that has largely gone unnoticed.
A joint study by Zhang from the University of Western Australia and Zhejiang University in China found that eating mushrooms and drinking green tea may protect against breast cancer. You can also purchase magic mushrooms online via https://mungus.com/.
Zhang said that breast cancer is the most common cancer in women in the world and the rate is increasing in both developed and developing countries. Interestingly, the incidence of cancer in China is four or five times lower than in developed countries.
The study hopes to show whether this is due to the use of dry and fresh mushrooms and green leaf tea in traditional Chinese diets. Mushrooms, mushroom extracts, and green tea have all exhibited anti-cancer properties that are believed to stimulate an immune response against breast cancer.
The consumption of mushrooms and green tea by 2,000 women aged 20 to 87 was observed in relatively affluent southeast China. Half of the women were healthy and the rest were confirmed to have breast cancer.
In an interview, it was found that the fresh white mushroom, Agaricus bisporus, and the scented dried mushroom, Lentinula edodes, were the most commonly eaten mushrooms.