- Non GMO
- Gluten free
The Immortality of Lignosus tigris Mycelium
FACT: The Tiger Milk Mushroom is native to tropical forests in South East Asia. As the name suggests and according to aboriginal folklore, this relatively unknown fungus is said to grow on the spot where tiger milk falls to the ground when a mother is feeding her cubs. It has been used in traditional medicine as a health tonic by Aborigines and indigenous populations to treat more than 15 medical ailments
The Tiger Milk Mushroom is an important medicinal mushroom in Southeast Asia and has been consumed frequently by the natives as a cure for a variety of illnesses.  The history of usage for tiger milk mushroom dated back to almost 400 years ago. Local Malay and Chinese traditional practitioners have used it to treat leukemia, cervical cancer, intestinal ulcer disease, kidney disease, body swelling, fever, asthma, and consumed as general tonic. In Hong Kong and China, the Tiger milk mushroom is a costly traditional medicine utilized for the treatment of gastric ulcers and liver-related diseases, such as hepatitis and cancer.  Aqueous extract of Tigers milk mushroom contained NGF-like compound/s that enhanced neurite outgrowth activity. 
*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 Lignosus tigris -Tigris*, Organic Glucose*, Organic Yerba Mate*, Organic Wheatgrass*, Organic Gluten Free Rolled Oats*
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How to use
- Shake Vigorously!
- Take protective film off cap “a key works best” #science!
- Grasp cap and twist “only the strongest get it the first time”
- Now harness the power of the gods. Drink as much as you want!
Storage: Store in a cool, dry place
 Kong, B.-H., Tan, N.-H., Fung, S.-Y., Pailoor, J., Tan, C.-S., & Ng, S.-T. (2015, October 21). Nutritional composition, antioxidant properties, and toxicology evaluation of the sclerotium of Tiger Milk Mushroom Lignosus tigris cultivar E. Retrieved from https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0271531715002523
 Shin-Yee Fung, C.-S. T. (1970, January 1). The Bioactivity of Tiger Milk Mushroom: Malaysia’s Prized Medicinal Mushroom. Retrieved from https://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007/978-981-10-5978-0_5
 Kong, Boon-Hong, Tan, Nget-Hong, Fung, Shin-Yee, & Jayalakshmi. (2016, July 25). Sub-Acute Toxicity Study of Tiger Milk Mushroom Lignosus tigris Chon S. Tan Cultivar E Sclerotium in Sprague Dawley Rats. Retrieved from https://www.frontiersin.org/articles/10.3389/fphar.2016.00246/full
 Eik, Lee-Fang, Naidu, Murali, David, Pamela, … Vikineswary. (2011, December 6). Lignosus rhinocerus (Cooke) Ryvarden: A Medicinal Mushroom That Stimulates Neurite Outgrowth in PC-12 Cells. Retrieved from https://www.hindawi.com/journals/ecam/2012/320308/