About the product
The White Mushroom (a.k.a. Button Mushroom) is the most widely cultivated and consumed mushroom in the world. These mushrooms range in color from creamy white to light brown. White mushrooms have a mild, woodsy flavor that intensifies with cooking.
This product traveled 931 km to reach our warehouse.
Organic , GMO Free , Vegan/Dairy Free
Keep mushrooms in a vented paper bag in the fridge. Enoki mushrooms will last only a few days, while white, oyster, crimini and boletes stay fresh for up to a week. Shiitake and portobello last up to 2 weeks.
Preparation Tip: Mushrooms soak up water which dilutes flavour and destroys nutrients, so to clean, wipe mushrooms with a damp paper towel or mushroom brush. Mushrooms should always be eaten cooked. The mycochitin composition of mushroom cell walls, as opposed to cellulose walls of plant cells, is more difficult for humans to digest. Our stomachs resent indigestible items, and often forcibly reject them without further ado. The cooking process helps break down fungal cell walls, rendering mushroom flesh not only more readily digestible, but also releasing significant nutritional value contained within the cells.
Did you know... Approximately 38000 varieties of mushrooms exist.
Culinary Compatibility: Butter, olive oil, sesame oil, nut oils, creme fraiche, sour cream, goat cheese. Gorgonzola, stilton, boursin or blue cheese. Garlic, chives, wine, fresh herbs and pine nuts.
Health Information: Mushrooms are low in calories and are fat free. They are a good source of pantothenic acid and iron, potassium, zinc, niacin, folate, and selenium.
About the vendor
Highline Mushrooms West Limited
Established in 1997 and locally-owned by Frank Moscone and John Hoksbergen, All Seasons Mushrooms Inc. is one of the most prominent mushroom production and marketing companies on the West Coast of Canada in its vigilance towards a philosophy of…
“Service. Quality. Integrity”
When it was established, All Seasons Mushrooms was the first competitor to the then incumbent "Money's Mushrooms" (whom now no longer produce mushrooms).