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Pure Herbs

You can use these herbs to add flavor to other teas by blending them together, or you can drink them by themselves for their health benefits or flavor.
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Thumbnail of Alfalfa Leaf | Organic
Thumbnail of Bilberry Leaf | Organic
Bilberry is the European equivalent to the North American blueberry and has been found to be rich in antioxidants, particularly anthocyanosides, which help protect the body from heart disease, oxidative stress and preserve brain function and eye health.
Thumbnail of Butterfly Pea Flowers
The butterfly pea flower is native to southeast Asia and makes for a beautiful, purplish blue cup when brewed on its own. Traditionally concocted with lemongrass, this flower can be added a pinch at a time to any cup of tea to create a unique tea with a unique color.
Thumbnail of Catnip | Organic
Not just for cats! (Has the opposite effect on humans.) The leaves and young shoots can be added to sauces and stews for flavor, which somewhat resemble a mix of mint and pennyroyal.
Thumbnail of Cedar Leaf Tips
Cedar tips have been used to treat coughs when brewed in hot water, and externally to treat joint pain and skin rashes.
Thumbnail of Chamomile | Organic
Chamomile grows throughout the world. The blossoms are the part of the plant used in brewing herbal tea.
Thumbnail of Chickweed Herb | Organic
The plant has uses in folk medicine. For example, 17th century herbalist John Gerard recommended it as a remedy for mange. Modern herbalists mainly prescribe it for skin diseases, and also for bronchitis, rheumatic pains, arthritis and period pain. A poultice of chickweed can be applied to cuts, burns and bruises.
Thumbnail of Cornsilk | Organic
Thumbnail of Dandelion Leaf | Organic
Thumbnail of Echinacea Angustifolia Herb | Organic
The antioxidants found in Echinacea angustifolia leaves appear to be slightly higher compared to other parts, such as the root.
Thumbnail of Elderberries | Organic
Thumbnail of Elderflower | Organic
Thumbnail of Ginkgo Leaf | Organic
Has a slightly bitter, menthol flavor when brewed.
Thumbnail of Goldenrod | Organic
Thumbnail of Gotu Kola | Organic
Despite its common name, Gotu Kola Herb, or Centella asiatica, is not related to the kola nut, contains no caffeine and has no stimulant properties. Quite the contrary, Centella asiatica actually has calming properties.

Sweet, bitter, and astringent in taste. Energetically cooling.

Thumbnail of Hawthorn | Organic
This is chopped Hawthorn Leaf & Flower. The Hawthorn plant has been used in many different cultures throughout history as a digestive aid, mild sedative, and to strengthen and maintain cardiovascular health. In recent years, it has been tested and studied for its potential effects in treating chronic heart failure. Though the studies are yet largely inconclusive, Hawthorn continues to exhibit the ability to affect cardiovascular health, aiding in exercise tolerance and fatigue.
Thumbnail of Hibiscus Flower | Organic
The infusion made from hibiscus flowers is known by many names in many countries around the world and is served both hot and cold. The beverage is well known for its color, tanginess and flavor.
Thumbnail of Honeybush | Organic
Honeybush tea is caffeine free, high in antioxidants, and has a wonderfully sweet, very slightly astringent flavor with overtones of honey - the overall flavor is unique and has been compared to hot apricot jam or a dried fruit mix.
Thumbnail of Hops Flowers | Organic
People who appreciate good beer and ale are familiar with the sharp, bitter taste imparted by Humulus lupulus, better known as Hops Flowers.
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