Truly 100% Canadian Cultivated Lion's Mane mushroom (Hericium Erinaceus - Fruiting Body)
Sustainably Cultivated in Canada.
Ultrasonic extraction at low-temperature, high-speed, for 48 hours
60ml (2 fl. oz) per bottle
Limited Time: $1 of every product sold will be donated to the independent PhD research of Keith Littlewood (https://keith-littlewood.squarespace.com/) regarding thyroid physiology and disease, specifically the endocrine disrupting environmental pollutants and their effect on thyroid health.
What are the benefits of Lion's Mane?
Lion's Mane is one of, or maybe the most esteemed of the medicinal mushrooms. It is typically known for its anti-anxiety, focus, and mood supporting qualities. It is also known to improve memory, reduce neurodegeneration, and reduce the inflammatory stress caused by (intestinal) bacterial endotoxin.
The benefits of the Lion's Mane include antibiotic, anticarcinogenic, antidiabetic, antifatigue, antihypertensive, antihyperlipodemic, antisenescence, cardioprotective, hepatoprotective, nephroprotective, and neuroprotective properties and improvement of anxiety, cognitive function, and depression. The described anti-inflammatory, antioxidative, and immunostimulating properties in cells, animals, and humans seem to be responsible for the multiple health-promoting properties. 
Lion's Mane contains:
- Neuroprotective aromatic compounds, (Hericenones and Erinacines)
- Minerals (zinc, selenium, copper, potassium, manganese)
- B vitamins
- Amino acids
Unique 'ultrasonic' extraction method:
Traditional solvent extraction using organic ethanol, mixed with cold water, high speed friction extract. The medicinal components of Lion's Mane and other mushrooms include not only polysaccharides but proteins, sterols, SOD, and enzymes including catalase, peroxidase, RNAase, and DNAase, all of which are damaged or destroyed by temperatures above 180ºF. Instead of direct heat source exposure to liquid, we utilize high speed stirring at approximately 1,500 RPM for 48 hours to release and extract components using heat created by friction. This promotes molecular breakdown of chitin from cell walls while reducing any risk of medicinal compound damage from direct heat exposure.
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