Ecology & Management of the Commerically Harvested American Matsutake Mushroom
DIANE Publishing, Oct 1, 1997 - Gardening - 68 pages
Reviews the historical importance of the Japanese matsutake (JM), its declining prod. and harvest, the taxonomy of matsutake species worldwide, ecological research pioneered by the Japanese, and how Japanese forests are managed. Discussion of the Amer. matsutake (AM) includes descriptions of its dist., tree hosts, and commercially important habitats; the social and economic context of its harvest; and the biological, ecological and forest mgmt. issues. Commercial harvest of AM has increased dramatically in the last decade, with its similarity to the JM prompting its harvest to meet increasing demands for matsutake in Japan. Illustrated.
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Abies active mycorrhizal zone Agaricales Agaricales Agaricales Agaricales Amaranthus American matsutake areas association caligatum Cascade Range centimeters deep Chapela Chemult commercial harvest common coniferous develop Dougl Douglas-fir duff dunes ecology ecosystem ecosystem management ectomycorrhizae Elevation ranges enhancing Ericaceae forest ecosystems forest management Forest Service fungal fungi fungus Geus Gomphidius grand fir habitat habitat type Hamada Hosford and Ohara inoculated Ito et Imai Japan Japanese matsutake Klamath National Forest Kyoto land management lodgepole manzanita matsutake fruiting matsutake habitat matsutake production matsutake research matsutake shiros matsutake species meters Mexico Molina monitoring mountain mushroom production mycorrhizae nauseosum North America Northwest Research Station odor Ogawa Oregon Pacific Northwest Pacific Northwest Research Pilz pine mushroom Pinus plant plate ponderosa Ranger District Redhead resource roots Scientific name season seedlings shore pine Slope soil special forest products spores sustainable tanoak temperature Tricholoma magnivelare Tricholoma matsutake typically U.S. Department understory western hemlock wild mushroom harvests
Page 58 - Futai, K. 1979. Responses of two species of Bursaphelenchus to the extracts from pine segments and to the segments immersed in different solvents.
Page 6 - Matsutake shiros were once widespread and common in mixed pine forests of Japan from Hokkaido in the north to Kyushu in the south.
Page 8 - One variety has an odor like that of A. ponderosa, another has an odor somewhat like that of bitter almonds, and a third no odor at all. The Japanese matsutake is one of the varieties of this collective species.
Page 48 - Team (FEMAT) that helped developed the Northwest Forest Plan for federal lands within the range of the northern spotted owl.
Page 7 - This large white mushroom gradually develops cinnamon stains as it ages, and in age is quite discolored. The cap may be up to 35 centimeters broad and covered with cinnamon colored patches of tissue. The gills are white and slowly stain vinaceous cinnamon.
Page 55 - It is no dream Matsutake are growing On the belly of the mountain Shigetaka* Exports of matsutake from North American to Japan exemplify the greatly expanded trade among Pacific Rim countries.
Page 58 - Danell, E. 1994, Formation and growth of the ectomycorrhiza of Cantharellus cibarius, Mycorrhiza 5 : 89-97.
Page 57 - ME 1997. Mycology in sustainable development: expanding concepts, vanishing borders. Boone, NC: Parkway Publishers.