Inonotus obliquus, Chaga


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Chaga MycoTea:

  • Non GMO
  • Vegan
  • Gluten free
  • Organic

The Levels of Inonotus obliquus Mycelium

FACT: In China, Chaga was documented as early as 100 a book by monk Shen Nong. The Chaga mushroom also played a prominent role, historically, in Siberian folklore. Those living in the mountains smoked the fungus and rubbed it on their skin. They believed the mushroom would provide healing benefits.

Chaga is widely used in folk medicine in Siberia, North America, and North Europe.  More than 200 mycochemicals have been identified from chaga [1]. These include carbohydrates (e.g., beta glucans, xylogalactoglucose), lipids (e.g., β-sitosterol, episterol, fecosterol), polyphenols (e.g., 3,4-dihydroxybenzalacetone, inonoblins A, phelligridins D), and terpenes (e.g., p-hydroxybenzoic acid, ferulic acid, foscoperianol D, syringic acid, vanillic acid).  Chaga has possible anticancer, antiviral, and hypoglycemic properties.  A plethora of findings have highlighted the potential molecular mechanisms of actions of this mushroom such as its ability to scavenge reactive oxygen species, inhibit the growth of tumors, decrease inflammation and insulin resistance in type 2 diabetes, and stimulate the immune system.[2]

*These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA. This information is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.


Reverse Osmosis Water, Organic Proprietary Mycelium Inonotus obliquus-Chaga*, Organic Glucose*, Organic Yerba Mate*, Organic Wheatgrass*, Organic Gluten Free Rolled Oats*

*Gluten Free, NON-GMO, Vegan, Organic

Scotty Certified is always Gluten Free, NON-GMO, Vegan, and Organic.  The first open-source certification.

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How to use


  1. Shake Vigorously!
  2. Take protective film off cap “a key works best” #science!
  3. Grasp cap and twist “only the strongest get it the first time”
  4. Now harness the power of the gods. Drink as much as you want!


Storage: Store in a cool, dry place

Mushroom research:

[1] Rogers, R. 2011. The Fungal Pharmacy. North Atlantic Books, Berkeley, CA

[2] Duru, K. C., Kovaleva, E. G., Danilova, I. G., & Bijl, P. van der. (2019, June 17). The pharmacological potential and possible molecular mechanisms of action of Inonotus obliquus from preclinical studies. Retrieved from

[3] Hyun, K. W., Jeong, S. C., Lee, D. H., Park, J. S., & Lee, J. S. (2005, November 11). Isolation and characterization of a novel platelet aggregation inhibitory peptide from the medicinal mushroom, Inonotus obliquus. Retrieved from