Dried Rosebuds and petals. Light floral notes and pleasant lingering finish. Tending light pink with light rosy notes. Rose petals and buds were used by women to enhance the beauty of their hair and skin. Following the rose blooming a rose hip develops, which contains a multitude of vitamins which have properties that enhance one’s skin among its other properties. Rose petals are commonly used to make a tea blend or infusion colourful and visually appealing. Rose petals and buds infused alone or as part of a favorite blend, can be consumed hot or iced, and is best consumed without milk.
Bring water to a boil. 2 tsp per 8 oz cup. Infuse 4-5 minutes.
1st Grade. Field grown, sun dried. Very aromatic with a fruity tending floral flavour. Tending light and yellowish. The best quality comes from Egypt. The sandy loam and nutrients from the Nile create perfect growing conditions. Camomile flowers have a yellow center and white petals - they almost look like a daisy. Essential oils in the flowers produce a soothing pleasant aroma and a fruity character. Camomile is a pleasant aromatic tea which is slightly bitter but with a fruity flavour. Said to relieve health problems ranging from toothache to nervousness, It has also been noted as beneficial for soothing headaches and to assist the restless and those suffering from insomnia. It is also known to assist digestive disorders by settling the stomach and calming the nerves. Like many teas and herbs camomile should be consumed without the addition of milk. Blends well with honey, lime, lemon and cinnamon.
Bring water to a boil. 1 tsp per 6 oz cup. Infuse up to 5 minutes.
First grade. Field grown. Very floral with pungent notes. Long lingering finish. Tending clear to light yellow with a heady aroma. This plant is native to China. Chinese herbal medicine has extensively used the chrysanthemum in its applications. The white chrysanthemum is sometimes known as the sweet chrysanthemum Chinese herbalists have claimed: - Chrysanthemum can be used by the respiratory system to clear fever and headaches associated with colds and flu. - used as a tonic for the eyes to sooth redness - ease tension and headaches. In Chinese culture the blossoms were floated in your beverage to wish long life, good health and happiness.
Note: If you are pregnant, unsure whether you should drink this herbal tea or simply concerned; we recommend you consult your physician for consumption advice.
Bring water to a boil. 1 tsp per 6 oz cup. Infuse for 5 minutes.
Wild Super Blue. Traditional process. Small batch crafted. Air and sun dried. Picked on the Tibetan plateau, this aromatic lavender is sweet and satisfying. Tending purple. Lavender, is one of the world's most ancient, and commonly used herbs. Wonderfully fresh smelling, that comes from Eastern Tibet. Tibetan monks believed that Lavender had the ability to promote a sense of personal peace and stability, and freedom from mental and emotional stress. The flowers are often prepared as a tea or distilled into oil and used to treat ailments ranging from headaches and muscle cramps to dizzy spells. Lavender makes an excellent addition to your favorite tea blends, lending an added layer of depth and delicate floral notes. Harvested for nearly 1000 years. Aromatic and sweet, with a satisfying cup.
Bring water to a boil. 1 tsp per 6 oz cup. Infuse for 3-7 minutes.