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Mushroom Ground Coffee
Mushroom Ground Coffee
Mushroom Ground Coffee
Mushroom Ground Coffee
Mushroom Ground Coffee
Mushroom Ground Coffee
Mushroom Ground Coffee
Mushroom Ground Coffee
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Mushroom Ground Coffee

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Mushroom coffee blend for a holistic cognitive and energy boost! With 1/3rd of medicinal mushroom grounds in EVERY BAG!* 

Organic Coffee, Chicory Root, Wild Harvested Chaga, Wild Harvested Artist Conk, Organic Lion's Mane, Organic Cordyceps, and Spice


  • Perfect for pour-over, French press, or drip coffee machines. 
  • 2 tablespoons of grounds per 8 oz. water.
  • Use as an alternative or half-half blend with your favorite coffee ground for your morning cup-of-joe or mid-afternoon pick-me-up. 
  • We recommend re-using the grounds for 2-3 brews to extract as much of the medicinal mushroom nutrients as possible. Add more coffee ground for caffeine if desired.

About 40-50 mg of caffeine per serving. Sugar-free

Just like our ever-growing company, we're always looking for ways to improve our products. To make our Chaga Coffee even better, we've created a new mushroom blend* that includes organic Lion's Mane, Cordyceps, and wild-harvested Artist Conk. And since we don't skimp on the medicinal mushroom ground, you'll get a whopping 48 GRAMS grounded mushrooms compared to the couple hundreds of milligram (1000 mg in 1 g, in case you were wondering) most commercial brands offer. You do the math. 

Of course, to offset the extra mushroom grounds, we mixed in high-quality roasted coffee to provide a better flavor. Along with the roasted chicory root, our blend tastes just like coffee and not like mushrooms. It can be used as-is or added to your favorite coffee grounds in any kind of coffee maker. 

*Why did we choose to incorporate Chaga, Lion's Mane, Cordyceps, and Artist Conk mushrooms in our coffee blend?
Chaga mushroom is a fungus that grows primarily on birch trees in cold climates. It's highly nutritious and may help boost immunity (Szychowski et al., 2020) prevent inflammation (Kou et al., 2020), fight cancer, lower blood sugar levels, and reduce cholesterol. This fabulous fungus has subtle vanilla, warm, earthy, and pleasantly bitter taste often sited as similar to a bland cup of coffee. 

Lion's Mane Studies show this fungus has anti-inflammatory properties, can improve cognitive functioning (Lewis et al., 2021), manage depressive disorder (Chong et al., 2019), and even promotes the growth and health of your nervous system (Kushairi et al., 2019).

Cordyceps Just like chaga, cordyceps offers many similar health benefits, such as antioxidant, anti-cancer, anti-diabetic, anti-fatigue, anti-aging, anti-depressant, etc. (Das et al., 2021). Cordyceps also holds neuroprotective ability (Wei et al., 2021), and has been shown to improve energy by increase ATP productions (Choi et al., 2020).

Artist Conk Ganoderma applanatum is in the same mushroom family as Reishi. But a much under appreciated and under utilized as its counterparts. In recent researches, studies have shown Artist Conk, aka G. applanatum offers many of the same antioxidant, anticancer and antitumor properties as Reishi. Additionally, G. applanatum contains bioactive compounds that are CNS (central nervous susytem) anti-depressant (Hossen et al., 2021), heart-protective polysaccharides that are antidyslipidemic (help control healthy cholesterol levels) (Hossain et al., 2021), promoting healthy cardiovascular system (Jiang et al., 2021), and natural sun protection (Sułkowska-Ziaja et al., 2021).

In addition to the medicinal mushroom blend, we use chickory root to enhance the coffee flavor. Traditionally, chicory root has been grounded into a powder to stand in as a substitute for coffee. But did you know this blue-flowered plant offers an array of health benefits on its own? It aids digestion, reduces heart diseases, may help prevent cancer, reduces arthritis pain, help with weight management, boosts the immune system, aids in kidney and liver function, etc. And, it can offset the jitters of the caffeine for those who are sensitive to it. 



See references.

No known consumption limits. The average person consumes 1-2 cups a day.


Szychowski, Konrad A et al. “Inonotus obliquus - from folk medicine to clinical use.” Journal of traditional and complementary medicine vol. 11,4 293-302. 22 Aug. 2020, doi:10.1016/j.jtcme.2020.08.003

Lu, Yangpeng et al. “Recent Developments in Inonotus obliquus (Chaga mushroom) Polysaccharides: Isolation, Structural Characteristics, Biological Activities and Application.” Polymers vol. 13,9 1441. 29 Apr. 2021, doi:10.3390/polym13091441

Glamočlija, Jasmina et al. “Chemical characterization and biological activity of Chaga (Inonotus obliquus), a medicinal "mushroom".” Journal of ethnopharmacology vol. 162 (2015): 323-32. doi:10.1016/j.jep.2014.12.069

Kou, Rong-Wei et al. “Anti-neuroinflammatory polyoxygenated lanostanoids from Chaga mushroom Inonotus obliquus.” Phytochemistry vol. 184 (2021): 112647. doi:10.1016/j.phytochem.2020.112647

Lewis, John E et al. “The effects of twenty-one nutrients and phytonutrients on cognitive function: A narrative review.” Journal of clinical and translational research vol. 7,4 575-620. 4 Aug. 2021

Kushairi, Naufal et al. “Lion's Mane Mushroom, Hericium erinaceus (Bull.: Fr.) Pers. Suppresses H2O2-Induced Oxidative Damage and LPS-Induced Inflammation in HT22 Hippocampal Neurons and BV2 Microglia.” Antioxidants (Basel, Switzerland) vol. 8,8 261. 1 Aug. 2019, doi:10.3390/antiox8080261

Chong, Pit Shan et al. “Therapeutic Potential of Hericium erinaceus for Depressive Disorder.” International journal of molecular sciences vol. 21,1 163. 25 Dec. 2019, doi:10.3390/ijms21010163

Das, Gitishree et al. “Cordyceps spp.: A Review on Its Immune-Stimulatory and Other Biological Potentials.” Frontiers in pharmacology vol. 11 602364. 8 Feb. 2021, doi:10.3389/fphar.2020.602364

Wei, Pengju et al. “Cordycepin confers long-term neuroprotection via inhibiting neutrophil infiltration and neuroinflammation after traumatic brain injury.” Journal of neuroinflammation vol. 18,1 137. 15 Jun. 2021, doi:10.1186/s12974-021-02188-x

Choi, Eunhyun et al. “Beneficial Effect of Cordyceps militaris on Exercise Performance via Promoting Cellular Energy Production.” Mycobiology vol. 48,6 512-517. 9 Nov. 2020, doi:10.1080/12298093.2020.1831135

Hossen, S M Moazzem et al. “CNS anti-depressant, anxiolytic and analgesic effects of Ganoderma applanatum (mushroom) along with ligand-receptor binding screening provide new insights: Multi-disciplinary approaches.” Biochemistry and biophysics reports vol. 27 101062. 9 Jul. 2021, doi:10.1016/j.bbrep.2021.101062

Hossain, Mohammad Shahadat et al. “Ganoderma applanatum mushroom provides new insights into the management of diabetes mellitus, hyperlipidemia, and hepatic degeneration: A comprehensive analysis.” Food science & nutrition vol. 9,8 4364-4374. 24 Jun. 2021, doi:10.1002/fsn3.2407

Jiang, Chunjiao et al. “New lanostane-type triterpenoids with proangiogenic activity from the fruiting body of Ganoderma applanatum.” Natural product research, 1-7. 26 Mar. 2021, doi:10.1080/14786419.2021.1898388

Sułkowska-Ziaja, Katarzyna et al. “Mycelial culture extracts of selected wood-decay mushrooms as a source of skin-protecting factors.” Biotechnology letters vol. 43,5 (2021): 1051-1061. doi:10.1007/s10529-021-03095-0

DISCLAIMER: To the best of our knowledge, the information contained herein is accurate and reliable; however, we do not assume any liability whatsoever for the accuracy and completeness of the above information. Northwood’s Tea and Herb make no claims about what certain herbs or products will do or not do to any individual. It is the individual or customer’s responsibility to further research the particular purpose of any herb we sell. Our products are in whole or ground form and some may be extracted but not altered. This product is not regulated by the FDA.