Turkey Tail Mushroom Liquid Extract

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  • $69.95


Honour your gut

The Turkey Tail mushroom is an extremely abundant mushroom found predominantly in temperate forests. The mushroom has been seen in Chinese medicinal literature for centuries, used to treat a wide array of diseases. The name of the mushroom originates from its appearance, as the mushroom fruiting body resembles the fanned out tail of a turkey as it grows on decaying trees [1].

  • 120 ml bottle (60 day supply - 2 ml a day)
  • 60 ml bottle (30 day supply - 2 ml a day)
  • Non-GMO
  • Vegan-friendly
  • Australian sourced ingredients
  • Gluten-free

INGREDIENTS

Distilled Water, Alcohol, Australian Trametes Versicolor. (Trametes Versicolor. Mycelial Biomass, Trametes Versicolor. Fruiting Body), Natural Wild Harvested Kakadu Plum.

 

Directions

Add Turkey Tail liquid double extract directly to your coffee, smoothie, tea or water best results.

Serving Size

2 ml

Storage

Store in a cool, dry place

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.

The Benefits of Turkey Tail Mushroom

The bioactive compounds within the Turkey Tail Mushroom that promote beneficial physiological activities are beta-glucans, mainly polysaccharopeptide (PSP) and Polysaccharide Krestin (PSK). They may help to induce the production and activity of immune cells known as cytokines, which are key for cell signalling during an immune response, this, in turn, may help our body to more efficiently respond to infection [3].

PSP is not readily digested by human intestinal enzymes, however, it is thought to enhance the colonisation of good bacteria within the gut, potentially giving the mushroom prebiotic components [1, 2].

Further, PSK as well as an enzyme called Laccase, which is produced by the mushroom, have potent antioxidative activities [4].

The Use of Turkey Tail 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. Turkey Tail liquid extract makes the bioactive compounds within the mushroom readily available to you!

If the Turkey Tail mushroom sounds like the perfect mushroom for you, don’t waste one more minute and buy our Turkey Tail liquid extract here today and give your tummy some love!

 Some of our customers include aeroplane travellers, young families, city people, prebiotic enthusiasts, balanced humans, gut focused people, partiers, seekers of immunity, talkers, walkers, workers and contributors.

Customer Feedback

"As a passionate medical professional, I am constantly looking at the research to find the best health solutions for my patients. I have found both on a personal and professional level Life Cykel's Turkey Tail to not only have subjective positive outcomes but objective clinical outcomes highlighting the gut microbiome modulating effects when looking at pre & post intervention microbiome testing."

- Dr Jeremy Princi, Gut Health Specialist, Bunbury

Life Cykel's Turkey Tail mushrooms and extracts are grown and engineered in the Northern Rivers, NSW

Mushroom Research

[1] Yu, Z.-T., Liu, B., Mukherjee, P. and Newburg, D.S. (2013). Trametes versicolor Extract Modifies Human Fecal Microbiota Composition In vitro. Plant Foods for Human Nutrition, 68(2), pp.107–112.

[2] Saarela, M., Lähteenmäki, L., Crittenden, R., Salminen, S. and Mattila-Sandholm, T. (2002). Gut bacteria and health foods—the European perspective. International Journal of Food Microbiology, 78(1–2), pp.99–117.

[3] Rop, O., Mlcek, J. and Jurikova, T. (2009). Beta-glucans in higher fungi and their health effects. Nutrition Reviews, 67(11), pp.624–631.

[4] Dodor, D.E., Hwang, H.-M. and Ekunwe, S.I.. (2004). Oxidation of anthracene and benzo[a]pyrene by immobilized laccase from Trametes versicolor. Enzyme and Microbial Technology, 35(2–3), pp.210–217.


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