$3.00 for 10 individual tea bags
A traditional mixture of herbs to improve mood, reduce cramps and manage PMS. This blend is inspired by traditional herbal medicine from the Americas, China and India. Alfalfa, Lady’s mantle, Lemon Balm, Nettle Leaf, Raspberry Leaf, and Skullcap come together to provide a healthy, nutritious and calming tea that you will enjoy to the last drop
Excessive use may cause confusion, giddiness, stupor, and seizures.
Due to its skullcaps uterine stimulant affects, it should not be used by pregnant women.
General: We recommend that you consult with a qualified healthcare practitioner before using herbal products, particularly if you are pregnant, nursing, or on any medications.
Information provided is based on historical and traditional use of herbs and is for educational purposes only
This information has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.
This information is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.
- 1 Teaspoon Each: Vitex Berry, Wild Yam Root
- 1/2 Teaspoon Each: Burdock Root, Dandelion Root, Feverfew Leaf
- 1 Quart Water
- Combine herbs and water. Bring to a boil, then turn off heat and let steep at least 20 minutes. Strain out herbs. Drink as needed, at least two cups daily.
Clary Sage Essential Oil
15 ml (1/2 Ounce)
30 ml (1 Ounce)
100% Pure Organic Clary Sage Essential Oil
Learn More about Essential Oil Grades
Clary Sage (Salvia sclarea) is native to the Mediterranean and to Northern Africa. Clary Sage oil is known to have many benefits and the scent is often used in perfumes. However, it is capable of much more than just adding a pleasant aroma. The Clary Sage offers euphoric sensations, increasing joy, confidence, and even sexual drive while combating stress and depression.
Lavender Essential Oil
15 ml (1/2 Ounce)
30 ml (1 Ounce)
100% Pure Organic Lavender Essential Oil
Learn More about Essential Oil Grades
Lavender (lavandula angustifolia) is the most versatile of all essential oils but is most commonly known for its relaxing effects on the body. The benefits of Lavender essential oil include its ability to eliminate nervous tension, relieve pain, disinfect the scalp and skin, enhance blood circulation, and treat respiratory problems.
Also known as Pissabed, Priest’s Crown, and Telltime
$3.00 per Ounce
History: The Dandelion flower is a well known obnoxious weed that can be found around the globe from North America to Asia. While most people hate the plant, Dandelions are quite useful. Due to its usefulness, early American colonists purposely brought Dandelions to North America, where Natives quickly adopted the pant. The Mohegan tribe used Dandelion leaves as a tonic, while other tribes used it as heartburn relief. Dandelion flowers and greens were also used as a food source by Natives and early settlers.
Modern Uses: The Commission E approved the internal use of dandelion root with herb for disturbances in bile flow, stimulation of diuresis, loss of appetite, and dyspepsia. The British Herbal Compendium indicates its use for hepato-biliary disorders, dyspepsia, lack of appetite, and rheumatic conditions. ESCOP indicates its use for restoration of hepatic and biliary function, dyspepsia, and loss of appetite. The German Standard License for dandelion decoction indicates its use for biliary disorders, gastrointestinal complaints such as a feeling of distension and flatulence, digestive complaints, and to stimulate diuresis.
Active Ingredients: Taraxacin, acrystalline, gluten, choline, potassium
Actions: Diuretic, tonic, aperient, stimulant, Anti-rheumatic, laxative, hepatic
Complementary Herbs: Ginger, Lemon Balm, Licorice Root, Cinnamon, Senna, Caraway, Juniper Berries
Centaury Herb, C/S
$3.50 per ounce
History: The name of Erythraea is derived from the Greek word erythros which means red and refers to the color of the herbs flower. The genus was formerly called Chironia, from the Centaur Chiron, who was famous in Greek mythology for his skill in medicinal herbs and is supposed to have cured himself with it from a wound he had accidentally received from an arrow poisoned with the blood of the hydra. The English name Centaury has the same origin. The ancients named the plant Fel Terrae, or Gall of the Earth from its extreme bitterness.
Centaury is Aromatic bitter, stomachic and tonic. It acts on the liver and kidneys, purifies the blood, and is an excellent tonic.
Glycyrrhiza glabra, Glycyrrhiza lepidota
History: Licorice is known for its unique sweet taste that comes from the plant’s roots and is often used to flavor candy, foods, beverages, and tobacco. There are two main varieties. Glycyrrhiza glabra is native to Egypt but is also grown in Greece, Turkey, and Asia. The root was used to soothe coughs asthma, and lung complaints. Greek and Roman soldiers would chew on the roots to keep up their strength on long marches. Glycyrrhiza lepidota is the Native American species. Native Americans used the whole Licorice plant, including the burs, leaves, shoots, and roots. The Cheyenne, Montana Indians, and Northwestern tribes ate the tender spring shoots raw. Many tribes nibbled the roots to keep the mouth sweet and moist. The buffalo runners of the Blackfoot Indians were known to suck on the burs to keep from getting thirsty, while other tribes sucked on the burs to keep the body cool during sweat lodge or Sun Dance.
Uses: stomach ulcers, heartburn, colic,chronic gastritis, sore throat, bronchitis, cough, osteoarthritis, systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE), liver disorders, malaria, tuberculosis, food poisoning, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).
The Commission E approved the internal use of licorice root for catarrhs of the upper respiratory tract and gastric or duodenal ulcers.
The British Herbal Compendium indicates its use for bronchitis, peptic ulcer, chronic gastritis, rheumatism and arthritis, and adrenocorticoid insufficiency. The German Standard License approves licorice root infusions for loosening mucus, alleviating discharge in bronchitis, and as an adjuvant in treating spasmodic pains of chronic gastritis. In France, licorice preparations may be used to treat epigastric bloating, impaired digestion, and flatulence.
The World Health Organization recognizes no uses for licorice as being supported by clinical data; WHO recognizes the following uses as being described in pharmacopeias and in traditional systems of medicine: demulcent for sore throats; expectorant in treatment of coughs and bronchial catarrh; prophylaxis and treatment of gastric and duodenal ulcers; used in dyspepsia; anti-inflammatory in treating allergic reactions, rheumatism, and arthritis; to prevent liver toxicity; and to treat tuberculosis and adrenocorticoid insufficiency.
Active Ingredients: Glycyrrhizin, resin, asparagin, Tannin
Actions: demulcent, pectoral and emollient
Complementary Herbs: Coltsfoot, Horehound, Marshmallow, Meadowsweet, Comfrey
Vitex agnus castus
Also known as Chaste Tree Fruit or Monk's Pepper
History: The Chaste Tree’s name originates from its use in Roman fertility festivals and its adaptation by the Catholic church as a sign chastity and celibacy. Traditionally, the berries are used to create a pulp and is used as a tincture for the relief of paralysis and limb pain and weakness. Chaste Tree extract has also been used to manage symptoms numerous gynecological issues such as premenstrual syndrome and menopause.
The Commission E approved the use of chaste tree fruit for irregularities of the menstrual cycle, premenstrual complaints, and mastodynia. The herb has been studied for use in cases of insufficient lactation.
Warning: Patients who have an allergy to or are hypersensitive to V. agnus-castus or patients who are pregnant or breast-feeding should avoid use. Safe use in children has not been established.
Uses: PMS, normalization of pituitary gland, dysmenorrhea
Active Ingredients: iridoids (agnuside and aucubin), flavonoids(kaempferol, quercetagetin, casticin), diterpenoids, progestins, essential oils, alkaloid vitricine and ketosteroids. Vitexlactam A, diterpene
Actions: Emmenagogue, tonic
$3.94 per Ounce
History: Valerian Root has been used medicinally for over 2000 years in both Europe and Asia as a sedative and cure for insomnia. Pedanius Dioscorides, a Greek physician, described the healing abilities of the root as early as 40 AD; while Hippocrates, the Greek physician who is known as the father of modern medicine, prescribed Valerian Root to Alexander the Great. Valerian Root eventually came to North American as a transplant and has since been used by many Native American Indian tribes. The Blackfoot Indians used Valerian to treat stomach problems, and the Hompson Indians of western Canada used it to treat cuts and wounds.
Modern Use: The Commission E approved the internal use of valerian for restlessness and sleeping disorders based on nervous conditions. Valerian has been reported to relieve pain, reduce spasms, and stimulate appetite.
The World Health Organization notes the following uses for valerian that are supported by clinical data: mild sedative and sleep-promoting agent, often used as a milder alternative or a possible substitute for stronger synthetic sedatives, e.g., benzodiazepines, in the treatment of states of nervous excitation and anxiety-induced sleep disturbances.
Uses: relief of tension, insomnia, cramps, depression
Active Ingredients: valerianic acid, isovlerianic acid borneol, pinene, camphene, volatile alkaloids
Actions: sedative, hypnotic, anti-spasmodic, hypotensive, carminative, aromatic, nervine
Complementary Herbs: Skullcap, Passion Flower, Hops, Cramp Bark
Also known as Bachelor’s-button, Featherfew, Featherfoil, and Wild Chamomile
History: Historically, Feverfew has been used as far back as the ancient Greeks and Romans, who used it as a remedy for fevers and as an air purifier. However, it was not until seventeenth-century that herbalist Nicholas Culpeper recorded in his book, Culpeper’s Complete Herbal, that Feverfew was a very effective for relieving pains in the head. Over 400 years later, Feverfew is still seen as an exceptional remedy for fevers and headaches.
Uses: Migraine headaches, arthritis, dizziness, PMS and tinnitus
Active Ingredients: volatile oils, sesquiterpene, lactones such as parthenolides,
Actions: anti-inflammatory, vasodilatory, relaxant, digestive bitter, uterine stimulant
Wild Yam Root, Wild Crafted
Dioscorea villosa L.
Also known as Colicroot, Devil’s-bones
$3.00 per Ounce
History: Wild Yam Root was widely used in North American folk medicine. Native Americans often used Wild Yam Root to treat colic which is why it was given the nickname Colicroot. Traditionally, it has been used to treat inflammation, muscle spasms, and a range of disorders, including asthma. Several studies show Wild Yam Root has powerful antifungal properties and may help fight yeast and other fungal infections.
ModernUses: relieve intestinal colic, rheumatoid arthritis
Active Ingredients: steroidal, saponins including dioscine, phytosterols, alkaloids, tannins, much starch
Actions: antispasmodic, anti- inflammatory, anti- rheumatic, cholagogue, anti-bilious, heptic
Complementary Herbs: Calamus, Chamomile, Ginger, Black Cohosh
Arctium lappa L.
$3.00 per Ounce
History:Burdock is a vigorous weed that has spread across the earth. Over the past 3,000 years, Burdock plant has a built a reputation as a powerful tonic with the ability to stimulate vigorous health. Nearly all Native American tribes used Burdock as a wellness boast. Native Indians and early Americans took Burdock to increase urine flow, kill germs, reduce fever, and purify blood. It is also used to treat colds, cancer, anorexia nervosa, gastrointestinal (GI) complaints, joint pain (rheumatism), gout, bladder infections, high blood pressure, arteriosclerosis, complications of syphilis, liver disease and skin conditions, including acne and psoriasis. Today, healers across the globe use Burdock to increase well being.
Uses: blood purifiers, skin diseases, eczema,
Active Ingredients: Inulin, mucilage, sugar, a bitter, crystalline glucoside - Lappin-a little resin, fixed Tannins
Actions: antibiotic, antifungal, diaphoretic, diuretic, Alterative and antipyretic