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This potent bioavailable cream serves as a convenient concentrated delivery of these wonderful mushrooms. Take a pea size and apply to your sinuses and throat for respiratory relief.
Mycologist Paul Stamets has performed numerous investigations of the biological activities of Agarikon. Agarikon extracts have demonstrated antiviral activity against a range of viruses in vitro. This activity has been specifically observed against pox family viruses, HSV-1 and HSV-2, Influenza A, Influenza B, and Mycobacterium tuberculosis in vitro.
Other researchers have identified novel chlorinated coumarins in the organism which demonstrated notably low minimum inhibitory concentrations against the Mycobacterium tuberculosis complex..
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The statements made regarding these products have not been evaluated by the Department of Health Canada. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.
Statements regarding topical application have not been evaluated by the DHC and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease or health condition.
water, coconut oil, grapeseed oil, wax, Wild Agarikon Extract, glycerin, preservative
As a topical intradermal, apply pea size twice per day. At this rate of use, a 50 ml jar will last approximately 30 days. Can be applied before or after washing, or as recommended by your healthcare advisor.
- Stamets, Paul (2005). "Medicinal Polypores of the Forests of North America: Screening for Novel Antiviral Activity". IntJMedMushrooms. 7 (3): 362. doi:10.1615/IntJMedMushrooms.v7.i3.210.
- Stamets, Paul (2005). "Antipox Properties of Fomitopsis officinalis (Vill.: Fr.) Bond. et Singer (Agarikon) from the Pacific Northwest of North America". IntJMedMushr. 7 (3): 495–506. doi:10.1615/IntJMedMushr.v7.i3.60.
- Stamets, Paul. "[Patent] Antiviral and antibacterial activity from medicinal mushrooms". Google Patents.
- Hwang, Chang (2013). "Chlorinated Coumarins from the Polypore Mushroom Fomitopsis officinalis and Their Activity against Mycobacterium tuberculosis". J Nat Prod. 76 (10): 1916–1922. doi:10.1021/np400497f. PMC 3851412. PMID 24087924.