Why Ganoderma Lucidum is called the auspicious medicinal herb?

 

The search for precious medicinal herb to maintain health and delay ageing is part of Chinese culture since ancient time. They found these herbs in the wilds, forests and mountains.

One predominant Chinese ancestor, Sheng Nong, also known as the father of agriculture and medicine, wrote the medicinal classic - "Sheng Nong Ben Chao Jing" (Sheng Nong Herbal Classic) 2000 years ago.

This medicinal classic records and describes 365 herbs, animals and minerals for healing. It classified Ganoderma Lucidum as "superior herb" and stated, "long term consumption will promote longevity and make one look like a heavenly being".



Ganoderma in literary classic

The story goes that in ancient China, Emperor Qing Shi Wang set a court officer named Shu Fu and three thousand others to travel far away to look for the herb of immortality, Ganoderma.

This is just one story that reflects just how precious Ganoderma is. Another story is depicted in a literary classic, Madam White Snake.

The story describes how Madam White Snake trampled over hill and dale, overcoming many tribulations before finding Ganoderma Lucidum. This medicinal herb saved her husband, Shu Xian back to life.

In the history of Chinese civilization, if a hero is highly praised for a thousand year, he is indeed a truly remarkable person. Ganoderma Lucidum is merely a fungus. But its legend has been passed on for more than 2000 years.

What are the Ganoderma auspicious signs found in Chinese culture?

 

Ganoderma Auspicious Signs

History and culture are closely related. In its long cultural history, the enthusiasm of Chinese towards Ganoderma Lucidum could be seen from ancient works of art. Ganoderma Painting and Sculpture

People would create perfect artistic images
of Ganoderma in the form of sculptures or
paintings.

These could be found in palaces, royal robes,
royal beds, royal thrones and in the temple
and monastery.

Artifacts that symbolize the auspicious
Ganoderma such as jade, auspicious tree,
auspicious cloud and auspicious deco items
are very popular among the Chinese.

People in South-East Asia countries such as Japan, Korea, Vietnam, Malaysia, Singapore and Thailand, under the influence of Chinese culture, also found themselves hot in pursuit of Ganoderma auspicious sign.
 

Ganoderma Auspicious Signs
 

In fact, common folks in China and the Chinese all over the world will draft images of this medicinal herb anywhere they felt favorable.

Ganoderma or Lingzhi also influenced Chinese history for many years. If not for its evidential significant value, would it attain such an accomplished reputation? Learn more about Ganoderma Lingzhi history


Can Ganoderma improve your health?
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