Reach The Peak With Lion’s Mane Mushroom Powder
Lion’s Mane mushroom has one of the most unique appearances in the Fungi Kingdom, with white coral-like structures that resemble a Lion’s Mane . This mushroom powder has been used in China for many centuries and is ingrained into their traditional medicine due to the wide variety of health benefits it provides .
- Packed in Australia from imported ingredients
The Lion’s Mane mushroom is commonly known for its bioactive compounds that are thought to improve cognitive ability, by supporting neural growth, antioxidant activity and reduce inflammation [1, 2, 3, 4]. The mushroom is also said to improve sleep quality and mood (listen here to biohacker Dave Asprey talk mushrooms) [5, 6].
This Lion’s Mane mushroom powder contains Lion’s Mane mushroom extract, for you to readily access all the mushroom goodness.
Add one tsp (3g) to 240ml hot water, coffee, smoothies or to your desired recipe
1tsp (3g), once or twice daily.
Lion’s Mane Mushroom 10:1 Dual Extract Powder.
Store (well sealed) in a cool, dry place.
*These statements have not been evaluated by the TGA. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
FAQs << click to read more
How should I store my mushroom powder?
We recommend refrigerating the powder once opened to prevent it from solidifying if stored in a humid or damp environment.
If you're particularly worried about your powder absorbing moisture, store it in a sealed glass jar for extra long-term freshness!
 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.
 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.
 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.
 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.
 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.