Hawthorn berry, flower, and leaf have been praised over the centuries for their heart elevating properties. Believed to uplift and strengthen both the physical and emotional heart, it was also revered for ceremonial and spiritual purposes.
For this week’s Herb Spotlight we’re featuring red clover. This dynamic herb is found in our Sensual Healing tinctures. Find out why we chose this combination and just what benefits red clover brings to the blend!
This week we are shining the light on rose hips in our herb spotlight! Where do rose hips come from? Yes, you’re correct, roses! But where!? They are the fruit of the roses and are often forgotten about because they fall well after the roses die. Inside of the hips are the seeds. A close relative to the apple, these mineral-rich fruits pack a punch!
Our herb spotlight is back with the pungent, nutrient-rich herb valerian. We’ve recently taken the initiative to plant all the herbs we use in our tinctures in the same greenhouse (our Temple) as mama ganja. The transplanting will happen next week, and we will certainly share the story of this new endeavor in the coming weeks!
This week we would like to give thanks to the magnificent plant Damiana, a household staple in all of our homes. This herb has the potential to create balance in multiple areas of the body, mind and emotional state of being.
Native to India, Holy Basil has been used as a sacred healing ally for over 3000 years. It symbolizes Lakshmi, the goddess of wealth, fortune and prosperity. Because of its direct tie to wealth and good fortune, you will find this plant growing in abundance outside of Hindu temples.
As a company who is committed to being a solid and complete platform for education, we are dedicated to sharing our wide range of plant knowledge with you! One of our many practices we’ve chosen to convey information is a new weekly tradition #TinctureThursday (4 weeks strong,) on Instagram.
It has been used for centuries all over the world. It can be dried and used for teas and infusions, applied topically, eaten, and used for textiles because of it’s tightly woven fibers (similar to hemp.)