The Tale of Lion’s Mane Mushroom
The Lion’s Mane mushroom is one of the most powerful in the kingdom of fungi. It is an easily recognisable mushroom due to its unique and beautiful appearance, resembling a lion’s mane [1,2].
Lion’s mane mushroom is a delicious edible fungus, with plentiful beneficial properties. For these reasons, the mushroom has been used for centuries in Chinese culture. The Lion’s mane mushroom is thought to have great nutritional and medicinal value and therefore the mushroom has been a major component in traditional medicine .
Distilled Water, Organic Alcohol, Australian Hericium coralloides. (Hericium coralloides. Mycelial Biomass, Hericium coralloides. Fruiting Body), Natural Wild Harvest Kakadu Plum.
- 120 ml bottle (60 day supply - 2 ml a day)
- 60 ml bottle (30 day supply - 2 ml a day)
- Australian sourced ingredients
Add Lion’s Mane liquid double extract directly to your coffee, smoothie, tea or water best results.
Store in a cool, dry place
The Use of Lion’s Mane Liquid Extract
The simple and clean method of extracting the beneficial bioactive compounds from mushrooms in alcohol, to create a liquid extract, is still applicable today . As is the effortless way of incorporating these mushroom extracts into your day to day life. This Lion’s Mane liquid extract makes the bioactive compounds within the mushroom readily available to you, to tackle any challenge that may be thrown your way! .
The unique beneficial properties of Lion’s mane mushroom has led it to be considered as the king of fungi. The popularity of Lion’s mane is mainly related to its potential positive effects on the nervous system and brain health. Therefore Lion’s Mane mushroom extracts were highly respected in traditional medicine, it is said that the mushroom has the ability to sharpen one’s concentration and memory. Further research shows that there are many more health benefits from this mushroom to be discovered .
The Benefits of Lion’s Mane Mushroom
As the Lion’s Mane mushroom started to become globally popular, there has been extensive research into Lion’s Mane mushroom benefits and the properties the mushroom holds.
Lion’s mane mushroom shows to contain an abundance of polysaccharides and secondary metabolites such as erinacines and diterpenes, which may allow this magnificent mushroom to support neural growth, reduce inflammation, support anti-bacterial and antioxidant activity [1,5,6] and has also been said to improve sleep quality (Click here to listen to biohacker Dave Asprey talk mushrooms) and mood [7,8]. This mushroom can give your brain the food it deserves!
Your Lion’s Mane Liquid Double Extract
There are a growing number of people seeking Lion’s Mane mushroom extracts for its beneficial effects. That’s why we are bringing to you our very own Australian sourced Lion’s Mane (H. coralloides.) liquid double extract.
Are you interested to a buy Lion's Mane Mushroom extract?
If you want to buy Lion's Mane mushroom extracts, one of Australia’s most unique products, you are in the right place...
“I started using Lion’s Mane to improve my concentration and focus and after 5 days noticed a significant positive change in my attention span and work output. Plus as an added bonus my cognitive memory of the dreams I had also improved.”
- Leigh Kelly, Bondi
* Please note - we do not deliver to countries that do not allow alcohol-based products in their postal service. In these cases, we suggest ordering our mushroom powder products instead. Thank you for your understanding.
* Statements written on this website have not been approved by the FDA and therefore this product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. More adequate human clinical trials are still required to back up any claims regarding the consumption of functional mushrooms.
 Lai, P.-L., Naidu, M., Sabaratnam, V., Wong, K.-H., David, R.P., Kuppusamy, U.R., Abdullah, N. and Malek, S.N.A. (2013). Neurotrophic Properties of the Lion’s Mane Medicinal Mushroom, Hericium erinaceus (Higher Basidiomycetes) from Malaysia. International Journal of Medicinal Mushrooms, 15(6), pp.539–554.
 Wittstein, K., Rascher, M., Rupcic, Z., Löwen, E., Winter, B., Köster, R. and Stadler, M. (2016). Corallocins A–C, Nerve Growth and Brain-Derived Neurotrophic Factor Inducing Metabolites from the MushroomHericium coralloides. Journal of Natural Products, 79(9), pp.2264-2269.
 Chang, S.-T. and Wasser, S.P. (2012). The Role of Culinary-Medicinal Mushrooms on Human Welfare with a Pyramid Model for Human Health. International Journal of Medicinal Mushrooms, 14(2), pp.95–134.
 Friedman, M. (2015). Chemistry, Nutrition, and Health-Promoting Properties ofHericium erinaceus(Lion’s Mane) Mushroom Fruiting Bodies and Mycelia and Their Bioactive Compounds. Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, 63(32), pp.7108–7123.
 Mori, K., Ouchi, K. and Hirasawa, N. (2015). The Anti-Inflammatory Effects of Lion’s Mane Culinary-Medicinal Mushroom, Hericium erinaceus (Higher Basidiomycetes) in a Coculture System of 3T3-L1 Adipocytes and RAW264 Macrophages. International Journal of Medicinal Mushrooms, 17(7), pp.609–618.
 JIANG, S., WANG, Y. and ZHANG, X. (2016). Comparative studies on extracts from Hericium erinaceus by different polarity reagents to gain higher antioxidant activities. Experimental and Therapeutic Medicine, 12(1), pp.513–517.
 Kim, S. P.; Kang, M. Y.; Kim, J. H.; Nam, S. H.; Friedman, M. Composition and mechanism of antitumor effects of Hericium erinaceus mushroom extracts in tumor-bearing mice. J. Agric. Food Chem. 2011, 59, 9861−9869
 Vigna, L., Morelli, F., Agnelli, G.M., Napolitano, F., Ratto, D., Occhinegro, A., Di Iorio, C., Savino, E., Girometta, C., Brandalise, F. and Rossi, P. (2019). Hericium erinaceus Improves Mood and Sleep Disorders in Patients Affected by Overweight or Obesity: Could Circulating Pro-BDNF and BDNF Be Potential Biomarkers? Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine, 2019, pp.1–12.
 Wasser, S.P. (2017). Medicinal Mushrooms in Human Clinical Studies. Part I. Anticancer, Oncoimmunological, and Immunomodulatory Activities: A Review. International Journal of Medicinal Mushrooms, 19(4), pp.279–317.