RealTurkeyTail™ – Turkey Tail Mushroom Extract
Nammex Turkey Tail mushroom is processed by hot water extraction into a fine powder suitable for encapsulation or beverages.
|Beta (1-3),(1-6)-glucans||Greater than 40%|
Nammex Trametes is 100% Pure Mushroom
No added fillers, starch, grains or mycelium
Turkey Tail Mushroom History
Wild Trametes, commonly called Turkey Tail, grows naturally worldwide in all types of forests although it is primarily found on deciduous trees. Numerous strains of Trametes have been investigated, analyzed and chosen for their production of beta-glucans. In the 1980’s scientists in Japan and China utilized Trametes to develop new two interesting mushroom based products: PSK and PSP. These are manufactured using fermentation of mycelium in liquid culture. The process generates very unique protein-bound polysaccharides. These compounds are concentrated and refined and are some of the few mushroom-based products that have actually progressed through clinical trials.
Turkey Tail Mushroom Uses
Proudly Made in China
In 1996, CEO and Founder of Nammex, Jeff Chilton organized organic mushroom production in China. That initiative paid off and today all Nammex mushrooms are grown or wildcrafted deep in the mountains of China by our Certified Organic production partners.
Not All Medicinal Mushrooms Products are Created Equal
US lab-grown Trametes is mycelium grown on grain. Analysis has shown that US Trametes mycelium on grain has low levels of beta-glucan and very high levels of starch. Nammex only uses 100% organic fruiting bodies which are rigorously tested and guaranteed for active compounds. Learn more about the mycelia myth and the 10 Questions to Ask about Your Mushroom Supplement.
Beta (1>3),(1>6)-glucans; Protein-bound polysaccharides
Turkey Tail Mushroom Research
- Yang QY. et.al., A new Biological Response Modifier – PSP. Mushroom Biology and Mushroom Products, Proceedings from 1st International Conference, Hong Kong, 1993.
- Sakagami, H. Takeda M., Diverse Biological Activity of PSK (Krestin), a Protein-bound Polysaccharide from Coriolus versicolor. Mushroom Biology and Mushroom Products, Proceedings from 1st International Conference, Hong Kong, 1993.