Wild Harvested Chaga and Kakadu Plum Tea
Feel the power of Chaga and Kakadu plum together in this unique tea blend. Experience the soft woody and earthy notes of the Chaga along with the natural sweetness of the Australian Native Kakadu Plum.
Not only will this tea soothe the soul, it will bring you vitality and wellness from the incredible ingredients.
Chaga is often referred to as the “diamond of the forest” or the “gift from God” and for good reason… Chaga has been used in many cultures for thousands of years as a traditional remedy to treat various ailments. Chaga is known to have the highest antioxidant capacity of any functional mushroom. It contains the highest concentration of superoxide dismutase (SOD), which is a potent antioxidant.
Kakadu Plum is considered a gift of the Dreamtime by Australian Indigenous people and has been highly regarded for many centuries. It is known to contain the highest concentration of vitamin C than any other fruit in the world, also making it a powerful antioxidant.
Paired together, these two ingredients provide you with an abundant source of antioxidants, which are known to provide a wealth of health benefits. Antioxidants help protect your body cells from damage by external stressors, this may help to reduce the risk of many diseases.
Sit back, relax and know that you will feel this incredible energy in a warm mug between your hands.
Add our Double Liquid Extracts to enhance the power of this special tea.
- Unbleached tea bags
- Non GMO
- No artificial colours or preservatives
Serving size: 1 Tea bag 2g
Servings per box: 18
Ingredients: Wild Harvested Chaga Powder, Wild Harvested Kakadu Plum Powder
These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA. This information is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
 Faass, N. (2011). The Healing Powers of Chaga. The Journal of Health and Healing, 35(4), pp.6–11
 Arata, S., et al. (2016). Continuous intake of the Chaga mushroom (Inonotus obliquus) aqueous extract suppresses cancer progression and maintains body temperature in mice. Heliyon, 2(5), p.e00111.
 Netzel, M., et al (2007). Native Australian fruits – a novel source of antioxidants for food. Innovative Food Science & Emerging Technologies, 8(3), 339-346
 Blomhoff, R., et al. (2006). Health benefits of nuts: potential role of antioxidants. British Journal of Nutrition, 96(S2), p.S52.
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