Truffles Ebook

Truffle Millionaire

This special information explains exactly how you go about growing and selling truffles, it's simple instructions that you can follow to set yourself up as a successful truffle grower. Truffles are perfectly legal and can be grown in all countries of the world and we will show you how to pick your truffle variety to take advantage of your local environment. There's always been a high demand for truffles and that demand is only going to increase year on year. Learn how you can grow and sell truffles on any small area of land and at up to $500 Usd per truffle you can make good money. Learn how to grow and sell your own truffles. The benefits are: High Demand, any truffle you grow will fetch a premium price. Cash crop, makes money year after year. You do the work once and make money every year, expand your truffle business or just enjoy the profits.

Truffle Millionaire Summary

Rating:

4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: EBook
Price: $23.99

My Truffle Millionaire Review

Highly Recommended

I started using this book straight away after buying it. This is a guide like no other; it is friendly, direct and full of proven practical tips to develop your skills.

This ebook does what it says, and you can read all the claims at his official website. I highly recommend getting this book.

Download Now

Aphrodisiacs

Who would ever have thought of POTATOES as aphrodisiacs But Shakespeare was only echoing popular belief when he had Falstaff say Let the sky rain Potatoes and hail Kissing-comfits, and snow Eringoes. Almost certainly he was referring to sweet potatoes, but no matter, for the idea lingered after the introduction of our potato, and all because of a fundamental error. Being a tuber, it was mistaken by the Spanish who first came across both the potato (papa) and sweet potato (batata), for a truffle, and the truffle was the trufa, eventually meaning testicle, and so an aphrodisiac (Wasson). The other Spanish term for the truffle was turma de tierra, even more explicitly 'earth testicle'. In the same way, the testicle-suggesting tubers of EARLY PURPLE ORCHID ensured that the root would be regarded as aphrodisiac, the old tuber being discarded, and the new one used. It would be dried, ground, and secretly administered as a potion (Anson). Another orchid with the same reputation, among the...

Mushrooms

Since prehistoric times fungi of various kinds have been gathered and eaten in Europe. Aside from the common field mushroom, and porcini cep or king bolete, chanterelles and morels appear to have found particular favor with medieval cooks. Truffles were already highly prized by the Romans, judging from the six truffle recipes in the Roman cookbook of Apicius, and they continued to be an exclusive foodstuff in the Middle Ages. Occasionally, dough preparations in the shape of fungi, such as morels, were served and named after the mushrooms they resembled. The German nun Hildegard of Bingen called mushrooms the foam and sweat of the earth. Classical and medieval physicians warned of the mushrooms' harmful moisture and earthiness that were thought to cause melancholy.

Ascomycota

The Ascomycota are characterised by the production of haploid ascospores through the meiosis of a diploid nucleus in a small sac called an ascus. For this reason they are sometimes called the sac fungi or cap fungi. Many of the fungi that cause serious plant diseases such as Dutch elm disease and powdery mildew belong to this group. They include some 30 000 species, among them yeasts, food spoilage moulds, brown fruit rotting fungi and truffles. Note that the latter, often regarded as the most prized type of mushrooms by gourmets, are assigned to a completely different group to the true mushrooms, which belong to the Basidiomycota. Around half of ascomycote species exist in associations with algae to form lichens these will be discussed more fully in Chapter 15. Most ascomycetes produce mycelia that superficially resemble those of zygomycetes, but differ in that they have distinct, albeit perforated cross walls (septa) separating each cell.

Poppy Anemone

By the time potatoes had reached Europe, some very odd beliefs had become attached to them. Whoever would have thought of them as aphrodisiac But Shakespeare was only echoing popular belief when he had Falstaff say Let the sky rain Potatoes, and hail Kissing-comfits, and snow Eringoes. Almost certainly he was talking about sweet potatoes, but no matter, the idea lingered after the introduction of our potato, and all because of a fundamental error. Being a tuber, it was mistaken by the Spanish who first came across both the potato (papa) and sweet potato (batata), for a truffle, and the truffle was the trufa, eventually meaning testicle, and so an aphrodisiac (Wasson). The other Spanish term for the truffle was turma de tierra, even more explicitly 'earth testicle'.

Sowbread

(Cyclamen europaeum) Most people will call this plant Cyclamen, the English name being but rarely used now. Sowbread, however, was given quite simply because it was used as a food for swine. Cyclamen, id est, panis porcinus (Rufinus, in Thorndike). Such a usage strains belief these days, and it is quite possible that truffles, which pigs certainly like, were meant.