Herbs


If you would like to purchase a herb not listed here, we'll see if we can order it for you.

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Chicory Root, roasted

Cichorium intybus has a long history of use in traditional herbal practices and has become popular today as a coffee substitute for its deep, robust flavor.

Cleavers Leaf

Cleavers are easily recognized by its clinging leaves and sticky seeds that attach themselves to passing people and animals. The entire plant is used in herbalism, harvested just before it blooms in early summer.

Out of stock
Coltsfoot Herb

Coltsfoot Herb

Coltsfoot was so popular in Europe that French pharmacists painted its flowers on their doorposts. It was brought to America from Europe. Before the plant flowers, it resembles butterbur enough that old herbals caution against confusing the two.

Comfrey Leaf

Comfrey leaf has been used since Roman times, dating back thousands of years. This herb has been utilized in folk medicine throughout Europe and North America and has been widely cultivated.

Comfrey Root

Comfrey root can be used as a salve, fresh or dried as root a poultice or the dried root can be infused in a carrier oil for topical use.

Out of stock
Copal Resin

Copal Resin

Copal has long been used in ancient Maya and Aztec ceremonies as a ritual offering to the gods. It is still used by a number of indigenous people in southern Mexico and Central America during sweat lodge ceremonies as well as sacred mushroom ceremonies.

Out of stock
Crampbark 50g

Damiana Leaf

Damiana has been used in Mexico, Central America, and South America since the times of the ancient Aztec, and remains quite popular today. Although its noted effect on sexual desire has been its primary traditional use across cultures.

Dandelion Leaf

Dandelion is considered to be a prized edible, a gastrointestinal aid, a cleansing alterative, and helpful as a poultice or compress.

Dandelion Root, raw

Dandelion is considered to be a prized edible, a gastrointestinal aid, a cleansing alterative, and helpful as a poultice or compress.

Out of stock
Devil's Claw

Devil's Claw

The roots of devil's claw are used traditionally after they are chopped and allowed to dry in the sun for at least three days. Devil's claw is one of the bitterest of all herbs, making a very good digestive stimulant.

Dong Quai Root

Dong Quai produces small clusters of white flowers; it is extensively cultivated for its roots, which are harvested in autumn. The Chinese phrase "dong quai" literally translates to "state of return."

Echinacea Root, cut

Echinacea's main use is to support healthy immune function, although many of its historical uses were related to topical applications, it is now one of the most available dietary supplements in health food stores.

Out of stock
Elder Berry

Elder Berry

Elder berries are often used in teas, tinctures, syrups, wine, cordials, and even ketchup, often combined with propolis or echinacea.

Elder Flowers

Teas, tinctures, encapsulations, syrups, wine, cordials, and even ketchup, often combined with propolis or echinacea.

Eleuthero Root, cut

Eleuthero, also known as Siberian Ginseng, is now widely utilized in the western herbalism to support general health and to improve endurance and stamina. It is prescribed for use in France, Germany, and Russia as well.

Out of stock
Epimedium/Horny Goat Weed

Epimedium/Horny Goat Weed

Epimedium/Horny Goat Weed is often used as a tea, tincture, or encapsulation of the leaf or powder. The name of the herb in Mandarin, yin yang huo, roughly corresponds to "weed for licentious goat."

Epimedium/Horny Goat Weed Powder

Epimedium/Horny Goat Weed is often used as a tea, tincture, or encapsulation of the leaf or powder. The name of the herb in Mandarin, yin yang huo, roughly corresponds to "weed for licentious goat."

Out of stock
Eucalyptus Leaf

Eucalyptus Leaf

Its leathery blue-green leaves are studded with glands containing a fragrant, volatile oil. There are many species of eucalyptus trees, but the most pleasant-smelling oil is produced by Eucalyptus globulus.

Fennel Seed

In recent times, fennel is utilized mostly in the same way that it has been for thousands of years. It is an incredibly helpful digestive aid, an effective expectorant, a delicious food and spice, and may stimulate normal milk production in nursing mother

Feverfew Herb

Feverfew is native to Eurasia and has a long history of use in traditional European herbalism. The herb is typically tinctured, steeped as feverfew tea, or employed topically.

Frankincense Resin

In aromatherapy, frankincense is compatible with bergamot, cinnamon, clary sage, geranium, grapefruit, jasmine, lavender, lemon, myrrh, neroli, orange, patchouli, pine, rose, sandalwood, tangerine, and ylang ylang.

Ginger Root, powder

Ginger is believed to be more moistening when fresh and also to be energetically warm, whereas the dried root is energetically hot, and more drying. Both have been employed in cases of diarrhea, vomiting and nausea, amongst many other uses.

Ginkgo Leaf

Ginkgo leaves are considered "sweet" and have a gentle effect. They can be used in teas, capsules, and extracts.

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