What’s Ganoderma Lucidum and why it’s such a buzzword

GANODERMA LUCIDUM, or GANAERMA RECURATION, is the name of the mushroom genus of the same name, belonging to the family Solanaceae, and commonly known as the “green” variety of the species Ganodermatosphaera, and is also known as ganoda, ganodum, ganus, gana, or ganopon.

The plant is native to the Pacific Northwest and the northern United States.

Ganoderms are a family of mushroom species in which the leaves, stems, and flowers are green and sometimes yellowish.

They grow in large clumps, and when young, the leaves are dark green or purple.

When mature, they become a dark green, spongy greenish-brown substance that resembles a mushroom.

Ganoderm is an annual plant.

Ganodeae are mushrooms that grow in soil or on logs.

Ganodes are also sometimes called ganoseeds, since they are not green.

Ganoseeds grow in the soil or in logs.

They are sometimes called “greenies” because of the green leaves on their stems.

Ganoda is a perennial species, growing to a height of about 20 to 30 feet (6 to 9 meters).

Ganodemas can grow as long as 20 feet (5 meters) tall and range in size from 1 to 10 feet (3 to 8 meters).

The leaves, stem, and flower are covered with sponges.

They have spines at their base and they grow in clusters or even entire trees.

Ganodyne, or black-eyed ganodes, are yellowish or white-colored, and are used to attract butterflies.

Ganopon is the “white” variety.

The spiny, yellowish, or red-colored leaves are used in cosmetics.

Ganocerotus is the black-green variety.

It is used as a food, often as a supplement.

The leaves are red, spiny or yellowish and have a small spike on the base of the leaf.

It has white hairs on the leaves and sometimes grows on leaves of other mushrooms.

Ganotemas are the dark green variety, usually growing to about 10 feet tall (3 meters).

They have yellow or brown, spiky, spore-like caps, and can range from 1.5 to 3 inches (4 to 12 centimeters) in diameter.

Ganochromatophylla is a group of plants with four species: ganache, ganchromat, gansa, and ganchi.

The flowers are blue, pink, or purple with yellowish spines, which are the stems of ganochemes.

Ganache, or chrysanthemum, is a species of ganzetti with two types of flowers: red, yellow, and black.

The red is the base color, the yellow is the tip, and the black is the cap.

Ganochemes are small, yellow flowers that are attached to leaves.

Ganocystis is a plant that has two species: a small green, black, and white flower, called a berry, and a larger green, yellow and white one, called an amethyst.

The berry is a single flower that is often mistaken for the flower of the fungus Ganodermita, or Ganodermoides.

Ganolycidia is a fungus of the genus Ganodermaceae, which has four species, including the green and yellow varieties.

The fungi have a yellowish green to black cap and two white or yellow, spindly, or whiteish-colored hairs on each leaf.

The mushrooms are found in warm, moist soil or are found growing in moist, moist forests.

Ganosporidium is a small, red, green, or yellow-brown, or sometimes a green, white, or blue-green, mushroom.

The spores are greenish or yellow.

It grows in moist soil, or can be found growing on the underside of trees.

GANOCYTES are small green or yellow mushrooms that are commonly found in moist or moist forest habitats, where they grow on bark, logs, or leaves.

They may have several large spores, or may be solitary.

GANNODES are yellow or blackish mushrooms with small spines on the stems.

The white spore covering of Ganodems is yellow, or they may have a spiny base with a spike on the cap and are spiny to white in color.

They can grow to up to 10 to 12 feet (2 to 4 meters) in height.

The fruit is yellow or white.

GANSA is a green or brown-purple mushroom with three species, two of which are ganophy