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Chaga Powder Chaga Powder Chaga Powder
  • Chaga Powder
  • Chaga Powder
  • Chaga Powder

Chaga Powder



How to Use

Our wild-harvested Canadian Chaga in a conveniently pre-ground powder, for quick cook time and easy clean-up.
Medicinal Ingredients: Wild Canadian Chaga (Inonotus Obliquus – Sclerotia)
This product requires further preparation. See cooking chart below.


These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease

Consult a health care practitioner prior to use if you are pregnant or breastfeeding

Do not use if seal is broken or missing.

Regular price $19.95 Sale


Cooking Instructions





Digestive Health



In response to stress and pollutants, our bodies produce what are called “free radicals”, unstable molecules which can damage cells and DNA in a process called “oxidation”. Chaga is very rich in antioxidants that protect your cells from the oxidative stress caused by free radicals. 


A diverse array of herbal and fungi medicines are classified as adaptogens. Their non-toxic, normalizing effect on the body may help to restore normal physiologic function and protect the body from stress-induced dysfunction.

Digestive Health 

Research suggests that Chaga stimulates bile flow, which is important in the body’s processes for digesting fat. It has also been known to reduce inflammation in the digestive tract.


Fungal polysaccharides, found in Chaga, have immunomodulating properties: they support balanced immune functioning. Not only do they support a sluggish immune system to ward off illness, they can also work to suppress the hyperactive immune functioning associated with inflammation and allergies.

1 tbsp


2 ltr


Cover and simmer.
Do not boil.




Adults(18+) may consume one cup (250ml) of chaga tea per day.


Leftover Chaga tea can be stored in the refrigerator for up to 10 days. Discard strained Chaga powder. 

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  • Cardiovascular Health Metabolism  
  • Myocardial Ischemia 
  • Immune Function Antiviral activity ¹⁰, ¹¹, ¹²
Chaga is a fungus that grows in abundance in the forests where we harvest. Though sometimes called a mushroom, the fruiting body of this fungus is called a “conk”, and has the appearance of a large, charcoal-like mass.
Betulinic acid is responsible for much of Chaga’s antiviral and anti-inflammatory properties. This compound is found in the bark of birch trees. Unlike mycelium cultivated Chaga, our wild-harvested Chaga absorbs betulinic acid from the birch trunks it grows on.
Raw chaga has an earthy, though not particularly strong taste, with a virtually unnoticeable flavor in our coffee and tea blends.
When storing dry, raw Chaga products, any airtight container will do. If you have already simmered your Chaga once to make tea and intend to re-use it, it should be stored in your freezer in the meantime.