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Pure Spices

A selection of organic spices, the flavorful and aromatic gems that have been celebrated for their culinary and medicinal properties across cultures

Spices are derived from various parts of plants, such as seeds, bark, roots, and fruit, offering a distinct depth and richness to your tea blends and recipes. While herbs come from the leaves, flowers, and stems of plants, spices provide a different dimension, often with more robust and concentrated flavors.

Whether you're looking to elevate your tea concoctions or seeking the therapeutic qualities of these aromatic treasures, explore our assortment of organic spices to enhance your well-being and tea experience.

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Thumbnail of Allspice Whole | Organic
Thumbnail of Anise Seeds | Organic
Anise seed has a strong licorice-like flavor and scent. When brewed in hot water, anise seeds can be used to treat an upset stomach, intestinal gas and as a cough expectorant.
Thumbnail of Ashwagandha Root | Organic
Ashwagandha is an adaptogenic herb popular in Ayurvedic medicine. It has been used to reduce stress and depression, whilst also lower blood sugar levels.

WARNING: do not use while pregnant.

Thumbnail of Black Peppercorns | Organic
Whole organic black peppercorns add a delicious, spiced edge to teas and other culinary pursuits.
Thumbnail of Burdock Root | Organic
Thumbnail of Cardamom Pods - Cracked | Organic
Cardamom has a strong, unique taste, with an intensely aromatic, resinous fragrance. It is a common ingredient in Indian cooking and is often used in baking in the Nordic countries, in particular in Sweden and Finland, where it is used in traditional treats such as Finnish sweet bread pulla and in the Scandinavian Christmas bread Julekake.

In the Middle East, green cardamom powder is used as a spice for sweet dishes, as well as traditional flavoring in coffee and tea.

We use these to blend our Masala Chai | Organic, Cardamom Black, and Chai Spice Mix | Organic
Thumbnail of Cardamom Pods - Whole | Organic
Cardamom has a strong, unique taste, with an intensely aromatic, resinous fragrance. It is a common ingredient in Indian cooking and is often used in baking in the Nordic countries, in particular in Sweden and Finland, where it is used in traditional treats such as Finnish sweet bread pulla and in the Scandinavian Christmas bread Julekake.

In the Middle East, green cardamom powder is used as a spice for sweet dishes, as well as traditional flavoring in coffee and tea.

We use these to blend our Masala Chai | Organic, Cardamom Black, and Chai Spice Mix | Organic
Thumbnail of Cinnamon Chips | Organic
Thumbnail of Cinnamon Granules | Organic
Thumbnail of Clove | Organic
Thumbnail of Cocoa Nibs | Organic
Cacao nibs are the least processed and most natural form of chocolate. The lack of processing and sugars do give them a bit of an acquired taste as they have a distinctive bitter but somewhat nutty flavor. Cacao nibs are the least processed and most natural form of chocolate. The lack of processing and sugars do give them a bit of an acquired taste as they have a distinctive bitter but somewhat nutty flavor.
Thumbnail of Coriander Seed | Organic
Thumbnail of Dandelion Root - Raw | Organic
Used as a coffee alternative.
Thumbnail of Fennel Seeds | Organic
Thumbnail of Fenugreek Seeds | Organic
Fenugreek Seed comes from the herb with the Latin botanical name of Trigonella foenum graecum, which is a member of the Fabaceae plant family, the same one that is the family for legumes, peas and beans.
Thumbnail of Ginger Root | Organic
Thumbnail of Gravel Root | Organic
This is a root that is best used with guidance, and for limited time in controlled quantities. If using externally, do not apply to broken or abraded skin.
Thumbnail of Hydrangea Root | Organic
Do NOT take if pregnant. The grayish roots have little odor but a sweet and pungent taste.
Thumbnail of Kava Kava Root
Kava Kava Root, also known as Piper methysticum, has mild sedative properties. Piper methysticum, or Kava Kava Root, is a unique herb found in the tropics and contains compounds known as kavalactones. These compounds may help to keep your mind calm, sharp and clear. Kava Kava Root Powder, is quickly becoming one of America's most popular herbal supplements, due to its purported properties as a relaxant.

Piper methysticum, or Kava Kava root, is a member of the pepper family and comes from a bush in the South Pacific. The root stock of Kava Kava Root is also used in parts of the Pacific at traditional social events as a relaxant. Piper methysticum also plays a large role in cultural and religious ceremonies of the Pacific because of its purported ability to allow a person achieve a "higher level of consciousness."

Thumbnail of Lemon Peel | Organic
Thumbnail of Licorice Root | Organic
Thumbnail of Mugicha (Barley Tea)
A staple drink in East Asia, Mugicha is the Japanese name for roasted and ground barley that is a favorite summer iced drink. In Korea, the name for barley tea is boricha, whilst in China it is called damai cha or mai cha. The taste can be quite robust when brewed warm, similar to roasted coffee, but becomes more smooth to the palate when chilled.
Thumbnail of Nutmeg | Organic
Thumbnail of Orange Peel | Organic
This delightful herbal can be steeped by itself, or can be added to your favorite cup of morning tea.
Thumbnail of Parsley Root | Organic
Parsley root, which is also called Petroselinum crispum, is high in vitamins A and C and contains iron, iodine and copper.
Thumbnail of Raw Chicory Root | Organic
Chicory root does not contain caffeine, although one example of chicory's use as a coffee substitute is found in New Orleans. Historically, when coffee trade was blocked in the harbor, local New Orleanlians began to use chicory instead. Today, chicory remains popular in New Orleans, and 'New Orleans Coffee' typically refers to chicory coffee often blending coffee with up to 30% chicory root.
Thumbnail of Roasted Chicory Root Granules | Organic
Chicory root does not contain caffeine, although one example of chicory's use as a coffee substitute is found in New Orleans. Historically, when coffee trade was blocked in the harbor, local New Orleanlians began to use chicory instead. Today, chicory remains popular in New Orleans, and 'New Orleans Coffee' typically refers to chicory coffee often blending coffee with up to 30% chicory root.
Thumbnail of Roasted Dandelion Root | Organic
Used as a coffee alternative.
Thumbnail of Sarsaparilla Root | Organic
Sarsaparilla Root is commonly used as a flavoring for drinks, most notably root beer.
Thumbnail of Star Anise | Organic
Thumbnail of Turmeric | Organic
One of the most easily recognizable spices used in middle eastern cuisine, turmeric (Curcumas longa) has a slightly bitter, warm taste. A close relation to ginger, the turmeric shrub is primarily cultivated in southeast Asia and parts of Africa. It is often used as part of food seasonings for spicy curries and pungent mustards. Like other strong organic spices, turmeric is typically used in a ground form for culinary purposes.