Reishi Mushroom Liquid Extract
The Mushroom of Immortality
The Reishi mushroom is a red woody fungus that tends to grow predominantly on hardwoods. The mushroom is commonly known as the mushroom of immortality, as it has been used for many millennia in Chinese medicine to treat various diseases such as insomnia and cardiovascular diseases. In China the Reishi mushroom is regarded as a symbol of health, longevity, success and divine power.
All of our Reishi liquid extracts are
- Non GMO
- Vegan friendly
- Gluten Free
- Australian sourced ingredients
- 120ml bottle (60 day supply - 2ml per day)
- 60ml bottle (30 day supply - 2ml per day)
The Benefits of Reishi Mushroom
The bioactive constituents that have been found to hold beneficial properties within the Reishi mushroom are mainly triterpinoids and polysaccharides such as beta-glucans. These are considered as potent agents for enhancing the immune system, as well as potentially having high antioxidant and anti-microbial capacities.
The mushroom is also well known for its beneficial effects on sleep and relaxation. When consumed the mushroom can decrease sleep latency (time taken to fall asleep) and may increase overall sleeping time, which explains why the mushroom has also been used to treat restlessness, palpitation and insomnia in China for hundreds of years.
*These statements have not been evaluated by the TGA. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease
Please note - we do not deliver to countries that do not allow alcohol based products in their postal service. In these cases we suggest to order our mushroom powder products instead. Thank you for your understanding.
The Use of Reishi Liquid Extract
Unlike some the Reishi mushroom's counterparts such as Lion's Mane or Shiitake mushroom, it is not famous for its edibility and taste but rather its beneficial properties. That is why it is commonly take as a liquid extract.
This Reishi liquid mushroom extract makes the bioactive compounds within the mushroom readily available to you so you can take it easy.
"I travel to the city a lot and always take my Reishi with me. It adds a sense of calmness to my life when immersed in a modern busy lifestyle. It helps me manage stress"
- Emma, Nurse, Byron Bay
Some of customers include chillers, relaxers, deep breathers, meditators, yoga and pilates practitioners, mystics, bohemians, surfers, gardeners and musicians.
Directions: Add Reishi liquid double extract directly to your coffee, smoothie, tea or water best results.
Serving Size: 2 ml
Storage: Store in a cool, dry place
INGREDIENTS - Distilled Water, Organic Alcohol, Ganoderma lucidium. (Ganoderma lucidium. Mycelial Biomass, Ganoderma lucidium. Fruiting Body), Natural Wild Harvested Kakadu Plum.
 Sissi WG, John Y, John AB, Iris FFB. Ganoderma lucidum (Lingzhi or Reishi): A Medicinal Mushroom. In: Herbal Medicine: Biomolecular and Clinical Aspects
 Isaka, M., Chinthanom, P., Sappan, M., Supothina, S., Vichai, V., Danwisetkanjana, K., Boonpratuang, T., Hyde, K.D. and Choeyklin, R. (2017). Antitubercular Activity of Mycelium-Associated Ganoderma Lanostanoids. Journal of Natural Products, 80(5), pp.1361–1369.
 Wachtel-Galor S, Yuen J, Buswell JA, et al. (2011) Ganoderma lucidum (Lingzhi or Reishi): A Medicinal Mushroom. In: Benzie IFF, Wachtel-Galor S, editors. Herbal Medicine: Biomolecular and Clinical Aspects. 2nd edition. Boca Raton (FL): CRC Press/Taylor & Francis; 2011. Chapter 9.
 Gao, Y; Zhou, S; Huang, M; Xu, A (2013). Antibacterial and antiviral value of the genus Ganoderma P. Karst. species (aphyllophoromycetideae): A review. International Journal of Medicinal Mushrooms, [online] 5(3), pp.235–246.
 Chu, Q.-P., Wang, L.-E., Cui, X.-Y., Fu, H.-Z., Lin, Z.-B., Lin, S.-Q. and Zhang, Y.-H. (2007). Extract of Ganoderma lucidum potentiates induced sleep via a GABAergic mechanism. Pharmacology Biochemistry and Behavior, 86(4), pp.693–698.
 Cui, X.-Y., Cui, S.-Y., Zhang, J., Wang, Z.-J., Yu, B., Sheng, Z.-F., Zhang, X.-Q. and Zhang, Y.-H. (2012). Extract of Ganoderma lucidum prolongs sleep time in rats. Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 139(3), pp.796–800.