Archive for the ‘Natural Health’ Category
Posted by|02 December 2013
The holiday season can be a hectic time with feasts and gatherings and traveling, but it also offers a special opportunity to reflect on all of the precious things that bring joy and comfort to our lives. A hot cup of tea, a spoonful of elderberry syrup, a bowl of delicious curried soup, or a dab of homemade perfume on the wrist are all small reminders of how herbs enhance our everyday experiences.
In celebration of all that we’re thankful for, we decided to give away tokens of our gratitude. For the next 10 weekdays, we will be offering up our favorite herbal goodies to help support your health and wellbeing - because what we are most grateful for is you! We are so thankful for this passionate, creative, and conscientious community of people who truly care about protecting our natural treasures and sharing the tradition of herbal healing. You all inspire hope in the world. Thank you!
Today is Day 1 and we’re giving away one of our Classic Essential Oil Samplers!
Posted by|29 November 2013
The holidays are here again and what a truly wonderful year it has been! To help you along with your holiday gift planning, here’s a little list featuring some of our favorite herbal goodies. From the DIY enthusiast to the last minute shopper, we have a wonderful selection of botanical gifts for you to share with the ones you love. What could be better than the gift of health and healing?
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For Tea Lovers
This BPA-free Tea Glass Infuser is the perfect way to take loose leaf tea on the go! Featuring the Mountain Rose Herbs logo, and easy to use, this 12.85 oz (1.5 cup) travel infuser keeps your hands cool and your tea hot. Each glass has a durable poly exterior, glass interior, and comes with a leak proof removable stainless steel screw-on tea strainer and water tight screw-on lid. Complete with brewing instructions, care, and safety guidelines. Watch our video here!
From our delicious herbal blends to classic caffeinated favorites, you can find the perfect tea for anyone in your circle. For those who need a little kick, we have an extensive selection of Black, Green and White loose-leaf teas, with our newest additions including Mint Chocolate Mate, Green Sunrise, and Vanilla Black.
We also have a large selection of caffeine-free Organic Herbal Loose-Leaf Teas that are handmade in small batches to ensure the highest quality, flavor, and freshness. Some of our favorites include Hibiscus High, Firefly Chai, and Winter Spice. The little ones in your life may enjoy a nice cup of Quiet Child, Fairytale, or Lemon Tea.
Watching these gorgeous hand-sewn tea buds blossom into delicious works of art is a true wonder to behold. Crafted in remote gardens of China’s Yunnan province, young certified organic tea leaves are picked in early morning, flattened, and sewn with cotton thread into bundles with fragrant flowers. Best enjoyed in one of our Glass Tea Pots, so you can watch this unique gift unfurl.
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These sampler kits contain some of our favorite and most popular oils for blending and diffusing. Packaged in beautiful 100% post-consumer waste gift boxes, these kits are an economical way to explore a variety of oils without the commitment of a larger size. Choose from: Chakra Blends, Favorites, Classic, Lovers, and Rose.
Diffusers are a practical, effective, and convenient way to enjoy essential oils in your home or office. Our Ceramic and Soapstone Diffusers utilize the heat from a tea light candle to fill a room with enticing aromas and a warming glow. Terra Cotta Pendent Diffusers are a wonderful way to scent you car or a small area naturally (they also fit well in a stocking). Our newer Ultrasonic Diffuser utilizes a ceramic plate to create a steady, silky plume of essential oil into the air.
These handcrafted oil blends and sprays make wonderful natural perfumes and body fragrances. Blended in small batches here at Mountain Rose, these enticing scents are hard to resist. The aroma oils are made with pure plant resins and essential oils in an organic jojoba oil base and the sprays are formulated with high quality flower waters, witch hazel extract, and pure essential oils – nothing synthetic!
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Pamper with Natural Bath and Body Care
Our handcrafted Facial Washes are certified as made with organic aloe vera and organic extracts, and the castille soap that we use is certified as made with organic oils. These all natural botanical facial washes are mild enough for any skin type and lightly aromatic for a refreshingly clean experience. They make a wonderful body wash too! Our facial wash contains no synthetic ingredients, perfume oils, preservatives, or harmful chemicals, and we make them in small batches to ensure the highest quality for bathing bliss. Choose from Lemon Facial Wash or Rose Facial Wash.
These luscious body butters are crafted by our friends at Wild Carrot Herbals, and make a decadent gift for yourself or a loved one. Choose from Citrus Sunrise or a warming Ginger. Each comes packaged in a reusable glass jar with two-piece lid.
From Fawn Lily Botanica, comes these artisan bars of soap. These cold processed soaps are cleansing, yet gentle, soothing, nourishing, and moisturizing. At a generous 5 oz, these bars make a long lasting gift with 5 amazing botanical combinations to choose from: Chai Spice, Ginger Honey, Lemongrass and Matcha, Soothing Herbal, and Woodland.
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Let your loved ones choose their own botanical treats with a Gift Certificate! The recipient of your gift card can choose freely from all the lovely items available at Mountain Rose Herbs. Each gift certificate comes with a complimentary card, which we will fill out and include with the order if you’d like. Available in $25, $50, and $100 quantities.
Wishing You Happy Holidays!
Posted by|25 November 2013
Here’s the first video from our Free Herbalism Project series!
Before her inspiring talk at Mount Pisgah last August, Rosemary Gladstar spent a few extra days wandering with us through the garden and forest to reveal wisdoms of the green beings that bring us joy and help us heal. It was a beautiful week filled with stories, shared knowledge, exploration, and lots of laughter.
There will be many more episodes to come from this special visit, and to start, we thought this lovely little lesson with tips for growing and using shiitake mushrooms was perfectly appropriate for the season ahead. Enjoy!
Posted by|11 November 2013
If you’ve never tried kombucha, then you’re in for a treat! This delightful fermented beverage is revered for its probiotic qualities and many purported health benefits. With a unique flavor, it is fizzy and tingly like no other beverage in existence.
Fermenting foods and beverages at home was a common necessity for centuries. Thankfully, we’re now seeing a return to these roots! Healthful traditional foods and fermented preparations are making a comeback and have become somewhat trendy in recent years. Kombucha can now be easily purchased in health food markets nationwide, but most of it is pasteurized and the cost is often restrictive. Fortunately, it’s easy, inexpensive, and fun to make at home! Plus, you can adjust the flavor and sourness to your liking.
Like other traditionally fermented and live-cultured preparations, kombucha has been enjoyed for thousands of years by cultures around the world. The history of kombucha tea is long and somewhat controversial, with Russia, Japan, China, and Korea all credited with its origin. The Chinese origin states that the beverage appeared in 221 BCE, and was believed to be an elixir of immortality called ‘The Godly Tsche.’ Another story reports that the beverage was introduced to Japan in 441 AD by a Korean doctor named Kombu. Kombu used the revered tea to help soothe the emperor’s digestive problems, and it grew in popularity over the centuries.
Kombucha is a symbiotic colony of yeast and bacteria, a living culture containing beneficial microorganisms and nutrients. Studies tout that kombucha binds to toxins and removes them from the body, cleanses the liver and other organs, improves digestion, energy levels, and the immune system. Although the exact origin of kombucha and its benefits are unproven and disputed, there’s no denying that kombucha is a delicious and wholesome drink!
Basic Kombucha Recipe
Makes 1 gallon (scale recipe up or down depending on the size of your vessel)
- Kombucha SCOBY
- Starter liquid (brewed kombucha reserved from a previously brewed batch)
- Glass or lead-free ceramic container
- Organic Black or Green loose-leaf tea (Camellia sinensis). Use unflavored tea, as essential oils and flavorings can adversely affect the culture. Favorites for black tea varieties include English Breakfast, Assam, Ceylon, Darjeeling, and Ancient Forest. Excellent green options include Green Sencha, White Peony, Silver Needles, and Oolong.
- Organic cane sugar
- Distilled, spring, or well water. Chlorinated or treated water can harm the kombucha culture.
- A clean piece of cloth, towel, or a handkerchief and a rubber band to cover the container
- Bring ¾ of a gallon of water to a boil, then turn off the heat and immediately add 4 TBSP of loose-leaf tea and 1 cup of organic sugar. Cover pot with a lid, and cool to room temperature.
- Strain out the tea leaves, and pour the liquid into your glass or ceramic container.
- Add your scoby and 1-2 cups of kombucha starter liquid.
- Cover the container with a clean cloth, kitchen towel, or handkerchief and a rubber band. Place it in a dark area out of direct sunlight, where it won’t be disturbed or moved. Make sure that the cloth or towel is breathable, yet that the weave is tight enough to keep fruit flies, gnats, and other undesirables and contaminants out.
- Your scoby may sink or float on the top, both are okay. In 2-3 days, you may see a translucent jelly-like mass floating on the top of your tea. This is a new scoby beginning to form. Leave it undisturbed so that the baby can grow properly.
- Taste your kombucha periodically, depending on the temperature of your home and how sweet or sour you’d like it to be. Most batches will be ready in 7-14 days. Ideally, the kombucha should have a slightly sharp and acidic bite.
- When your kombucha is ready, carefully remove the scoby, then pour the liquid through a filter and into bottles. Remember to reserve 1-2 cups for the starter liquid for your next batch.
- Separate the new baby scoby from your original one (now a mother), and keep whichever one looks healthier. You can give the new baby to a friend or start a “kombucha hotel” in a separate glass jar. Simply include some kombucha starter liquid to cover the scobies. Each time that you brew a batch of kombucha, a new baby will grow to join your kombucha family.
- Place the scoby and 1-2 cups of starter tea back into your container, brew a new batch of tea, and start all over again!
- You may leave the kombucha unflavored or include any number of tasty additions. Experiment with fresh or dried fruit, berries, herbs, and spices for whatever flavor suits your mood.
- Kombucha will naturally have a slight fizziness. To increase the carbonation and level of tartness, leave the bottled kombucha on a countertop for several days after bottling. Keep bottles stored in a refrigerator once finished fermenting.
- Always clean your hands, utensils, and anything that might touch your kombucha with hot water and distilled vinegar. Do not use soap, (especially antibacterial soap) as it may harm or kill the kombucha culture. Your kombucha is alive! Make sure to handle it with care.
- Only use lead-free glass and ceramic for fermenting. Kombucha will absorb toxins out of the container that it’s brewed in (much like how it pulls toxins out of our bodies).
- Kombucha scobies have an unusual appearance, scent, and feel, but don’t let this discourage you! You’ll quickly grow accustomed to their odd appearance and will get used to handling them.
- Store your kombucha away from your stove and other cooking appliances. The aroma, smoke, and flavor can all impart into your culture. Bacon kombucha? No thanks!
- The easiest place to get a scoby is from a friend or co-worker with extra babies. Most kombucha brewers have several scobies waiting for a new home. If you can’t find a scoby locally, you can purchase one online or grow a scoby from a bottle of store-bought kombucha.
- If the kombucha scoby grows mold, throw the liquid and scoby into the compost and begin with fresh materials.
- Have fun and experiment! Kombucha is an acquired taste, and everyone likes it a little different. There are hundreds of recipes available, each one with its own ingredients and techniques.
Part 2 Coming Soon…
Flavoring Your Kombucha
Posted by|05 November 2013
Found growing in moist forests on the decaying trunks of fallen trees, Shiitake mushrooms have been an important medicine and food source in Asia for thousands of years. These “flower mushrooms” are known to be potent immune system boosters that are frequently taken to help support the body during a bout with the common cold or seasonal flu. They’re also really delicious, with a nice meaty texture. Food is medicine, right?
The stories say that a thousand years ago, a farmer decided to score a moist log and then packed wild Shiitakes into the notched wood. To his happy surprise, the inoculation was successful and soon whole mushrooms grew from the trunk, making Shiitakes one of the first cultivated fungi. These much beloved mushrooms can be taken as an extract, tea, or in capsule form. They’re also commonly used in cooking and can be easily reconstituted to use in soups, stir-fries, curries, and sautés, or powdered and used in gravies.
Recipe: Shiitake Miso Ginger Soup
Oh, the miracle of fermentation! Miso is a traditional Japanese fermented soy or rice paste that offers savory deliciousness. Its healing power is often compared to good old chicken soup – especially when paired with cold-fighters like garlic, ginger, onion, and immune boosting shiitake mushrooms. I love to sip this soup, flu or not! This is an easy, rustic recipe that can be adjusted to your taste with additional herbs and veggies.
2-3 inch fresh organic ginger root, peeled and coarsely chopped
1 head of roasted garlic cloves, peeled and mashed
5 to 10 raw garlic cloves, chopped (depending on how medicinal you need it to be)
½ cup organic miso paste
½ organic onion, chopped
2 organic carrots, chopped
1 Tbsp butter
fresh cracked pepper to taste
In a stock pot, sauté ginger and onion in butter until the onion just begins to sweat. Add the raw garlic and 1.5 quarts of water to the pot and bring to a boil. Add mushrooms then lower the heat, cover, and simmer for 15 to 20 minutes or until the shiitakes are fully reconstituted. Remove from heat and add miso paste, stirring until dissolved. Next, add the mashed roasted garlic. Stir well and ladle the soup into your favorite mug.
Recipe: Oregano & Thyme Garlic Bread
What’s a good soup without garlic toast? Oregano, thyme, and garlic are all well-known in folk medicine to support your immune system and ward off cold and flu viruses. This is my favorite recipe to make when I’m coming down with a fever. Delicious smells fill the house and my forgotten appetite returns in no time.
2 slices of your favorite bread, (I like organic sprouted grain sourdough)
2 Tbsp organic olive oil or butter
1 tsp organic oregano
1 tsp organic thyme
3-4 cloves raw garlic, coarsely chopped
Mix the oil or butter, herbs, and garlic together in a bowl. Add salt and pepper to taste. Spoon the mixture onto the bread, being sure to get as much garlic and herb as possible. Bake on a cookie sheet at 350 degrees until the bread becomes toasty and the garlic just starts to turn golden
Posted by|23 October 2013
Numen is the first feature-length documentary to celebrate the healing power of plants. The film features stunning footage of medicinal plants and thought-provoking interviews with Dr. Tiearaona Low Dog, Rosemary Gladstar, Phyllis Light, and many others to present an inspiring vision of how we can transcend conventional healthcare and move towards safe, effective and sustainable plant-based medicine.
Through this project, the producers aim to raise awareness about medicine and the medical industry in the same way that the organic food movement did for the food industry. Numen will inspire and encourage you in your quest to think deeply about the sources of your medicine and how your healthcare choices affect you and the larger web of life. The film calls for a re-awakening of traditional knowledge about plants and their uses. The hope is for Numen to spark new conversations and debates about health and wellness and inspire real, tangible actions to build a grassroots medicine movement. To help sow the seeds of that movement, the film will be available for FREE until October 30th.
You can watch the trailer and find the free online screening of the entire documentary here!
Posted by|22 October 2013
Our autumn post from Kiva Rose Hardin is here! Her beautifully written articles marry the personal with the scientific, lore with experience, offering untamed and fresh insight. Herbalist, wildcrafter, artist, and storyteller, Kiva Rose lives in a canyon botanical sanctuary within the Gila Wilderness of New Mexico. She is also the co-director of the HerbFolk Gathering, held each September in the mountain Southwest, coeditor of Plant Healer Magazine, and publisher of the just released historical novel, The Medicine Bear as well as The Plant Healer’s Path by Jesse Wolf Hardin, and maintains an herbal blog, The Medicine Woman’s Roots.
Every autumn when the weather starts to shift, folks in the village inevitably start to come down with fevers and various respiratory issues. The sudden demand for every sort of immune tea and tincture reminds me to make sure I have enough cold weather tonics on hand for the whole winter! There are many possibilities, from Elderberry Elixir to Astragalus decoctions to garlicky chicken soup, depending on the person, climate, and particular bug going around. One of my perennial favorites though, is an easily made apple cider vinegar based preparation that tastes wonderful on its own, or can be added to any number of savory dishes year round.
My Gila Harvest Cider is yet another variation on the infamous Fire Cider and Super Cider created by various herbalists like Rosemary Gladstar. Many of these creations are based on being super hot and spicy, and seeing as my belly just can’t handle that kind of thing I decided to make something a bit different. The cider still feels warming and a tiny bit stimulating but lacks the GI bang & burn of some other preparations that may not be appropriate for those with sensitive bellies.
Kiva’s Gila Harvest Cider
- 1/2 to 3/4 cup fresh Turmeric (roughly chopped)
- 1/2 to 3/4 cup fresh Ginger (grated or finely chopped)
- 1 head fresh Garlic (minced)
- 2-3 Tbsp fresh Rosemary (roughly chopped)
- 1 small handful Sundried Tomatoes (roughly chopped)
- 2 Tbsp Coriander (crushed in a mortar and pestle or powdered)
- 1 small handful dried Hawthorn Berries (whole)
- 2 Tbsp fresh grated Orange Peel
- 3/4 Cup fresh Basil (I used the stems that were leftover from pesto making, roughly chopped, Tulsi could also be used)
- 1 whole Red Chile
- approximately 3 cups Apple Cider Vinegar
- raw honey to taste
- 1 quart canning jar
I make mine in layers, starting with the Turmeric and working my way up to the Chile, but you could just as well mix it together beforehand, but then you’d miss the amazing display of colors that happens with the herbs all stacked on top of each other. You can adjust amounts to suit your taste and to properly fill your jar. After you add all the solid ingredients, pour the ACV over the top until the jar is full. Let sit for about six weeks.
Strain the Cider, preserving both liquid and herbs. Add honey to taste to the Cider. You can then refill the jar of preserved herbs with ACV again if you like for a slightly weaker Cider (you can freshen it up a bit with more Rosemary and other spices). Or you can put the herbs through the blender with a new batch of ACV and have a super concentrated version.
This stuff is amazing on nearly anything, with soups, salad dressings, spooned on steamed veggies, you can even marinate meat in it. I’ve even been known to drink it occasionally, cuz it’s that good. The warming, tonic herbs help build and maintain the immune system, increase circulation and generally enhance your sense of well-being. The Basil and Hawthorn add a lovely relaxing aspect, and the whole potion is a potent digestive helper.
To order The Plant Healer’s Path by Jesse Wolf, Kiva Rose, Paul Bergner, David Hoffman and more, go to the Bookstore & Gallery page at: www.PlantHealer.org
Posted by|18 October 2013
Botanical goodness and chocolate combined into a delicious elixir…who could resist? Our friends at Terra Firma Botanicals combine unfiltered Northwest honey with organic fair trade cacao powder and pure botanicals to create these wonderful Chocolate Herbal Elixirs. Tasty on their own, they can also be added to coffee, spread on toast, or drizzled over ice cream. The possibilities are endless for chocolate lovers.
Four delicious ways to bring herbs into your life!
Passion Chocolate Elixir
This sensual elixir has been formulated to stimulate vitality. A mixture of pure botanicals including maca root, which is a nourishing herb known to promote hormonal balance and stamina. Share a little with your partner over ice cream or fresh berries.
Fuego Chocolate Elixir
Awaken your senses with this spicy yet smooth circulatory elixir. Packed with cayenne and tulsi, this botanical tonic will warm and invigorate the body while supporting mental clarity and cardiovascular health.
Adapt Chocolate Elixir
A delicious blend formulated to induce harmony and balance amidst life’s everyday stressors. A tasty treat made from pure botanicals to strengthen and support the body.
Rhapsody Chocolate Elixir
This delicious chocolate elixir is sure to bring a smile to your face! Created with herbs that promote relaxation and euphoria, while easing you through stressful moments.
Posted by|15 October 2013
Have you been enjoying the Flavor Wheel we offered as a free download last week? It’s such an incredibly practical tool for anyone learning about natural health and herbal remedies. We love it!
Maybe it inspired you to look deeper into choosing the right herb for a specific person’s need?
Well, if so, we are super excited to present a wonderful new online course that simplifies that process and provides a roadmap for making these choices easier…
It’s called Taste of Herbs with Rosalee de la Forêt!
Want more details?
Visit the Taste of Herbs website now to learn all about this fantastic new course.
Posted by|11 October 2013
We have a wonderful new video recipe by Rosalee de la Forêt to share from the upcoming Taste of Herbs course! If you have already downloaded your free Flavor Wheel, be sure to take a look at it as you watch this video. Astragalus chai tea boasts the powerful immuno-supportive benefits of sweet herbs like astragalus and codonopsis alongside the delicious pungent spices of ginger, cinnamon, cardamom, cloves and pepper. Here’s what you’ll need…
Astragalus Chai Tea
10-15 small slices organic astragalus root
2 tablespoons of organic codonopsis root
2 tablespoons of organic ginger root
2 tablespoons organic dried orange peel
1 tablespoon of organic cinnamon chips
1 teaspoon of organic peppercorns
1-2 organic cardamom pods
3-5 organic allspice berries
1/4 teaspoon of organic cloves (about 3-5 cloves)
1 and 1/2 quarts of water
Place all the ingredients in a pan.
Bring to a boil.
Simmer for one hour.
Add milk and honey if desired.
Want to learn more?
Visit the Taste of Herbs website!
Posted by|09 October 2013
This post (and tasty recipe!) comes to us from herbalist Rosalee de la Forêt! She is the creator of Taste of Herbs, an exciting new course teaching practical herbalism by LearningHerbs and Mountain Rose Herbs. Rosalee is a clinical herbalist, herbal educator, and founder of Herbal Remedies Advice who lives on the edge of the wilderness in the northeastern Cascadian mountains of Washington state. Many thanks to Rosalee for sharing!
How often do you use your sense of taste to understand how herbs work?
There are many ways to learn about herbs. Oftentimes when people first begin to study herbalism they attempt to memorize long lists of what an herb can do. Or they might memorize a list of herbs that are good for a particular reason. Of course, there is no wrong way to learn about herbs! But learning herbs by memorizing lists can be a bit overwhelming (not to mention a bit boring!).
There is another wonderful way to dive into the world of herbalism. This method gives you a strong connection to plants and how they are used and it doesn’t require memorizing lists of information. This is your sense of taste!
The taste of an herb can reveal how we can use that herb for medicine. When you develop your sense of taste and fine-tune it to understand how herbs work, you unleash a powerful tool. The best part is that this is a tool you can easily carry with you wherever you go!
There are five categories or tastes in herbal medicine:
pungent, salty, sour, bitter, and sweet.
In this recipe, we are exploring an herb that is classified as having a pungent taste: cardamom!
Cardamom is one of my favorite spices. I use it in chai blends as well as sweet and savory dishes.
It has a pungent and spicy taste that is warming in nature. Cardamom helps to increase circulation, which can warm up the body or break through stagnant digestion. (Ever eat a meal that just felt like it was stuck in your middle, making you feel bloated and heavy? That’s food stagnation.)
Cardamom is also a famous aphrodisiac herb that has long been touted as an herb that can spice up your love life. But what does that mean exactly? Do you eat cardamom and instantly feel like an evening in front of the fire with Marvin Gaye in the background? Probably not…
One way of understanding how cardamom works as an aphrodisiac is by its taste and qualities. Remember, cardamom is spicy and warming. It increases circulation and invigorates the senses. You might begin to imagine what the effects of increasing warmth, circulation, and sensations might have on your love life. It also tastes alluring and sweetens the breath. I think that makes for a win, win, win, win in the love department.
Here’s a delicious recipe for Cardamom Chia Pudding to bring this pungent taste to life!
If you’ve never had chia seed pudding you are in for a treat! Chia seeds are nutritious seeds that soak up the liquid around them to form a tapioca-like pudding. Yum!
This recipe takes only minutes to put together, but then needs several hours or overnight for it to turn into a pudding. And yes, feel free to enjoy it in front of the fire with Marvin working his magic in the stereo.
Cardamom Chia Pudding
In a medium sized bowl, stir together the water and coconut milk until it has an even consistency. Add the chia seeds and mix well. Let stand for one hour in the fridge, then stir again, breaking up any clusters of chia seeds if necessary. Store for a couple more hours, or overnight, in the fridge before serving. Add the cardamom powder and honey to taste. Mix well. This goes great with any kind of seasonal fruit. I prefer this recipe served chilled, but some people may enjoy it warmed up. It will keep in the fridge for several days.
Want to learn more?
You can download the free Taste of Herbs Flavor Wheel here!
Posted by|04 October 2013
This beautiful rainbow of aromatic blossoms and herbs is a wonderful way to relax at the end of the day. A classic combination of sleepytime herbs like chamomile, lavender, and hops, this blend will help you drift off to dreamland with ease.
Our organic Dream Herbs Blend also promotes vivid and imaginative dreams thanks to the addition of mugwort and rosemary (for memory), and comes with a reusable muslin bag, so you can use as little or as much as you’d like. The effects of this blend can be quite powerful for some folks, so it’s a good idea to experiment with the amount to find what’s right for you.
Place the blend inside or under your pillow, hang a bag from your bed post, or display a bowl of this beautiful blend on your nightstand. Close your eyes, set your intention, and allow the herbal aromas to lull you into slumber. If you’re feeling crafty, you can make pretty sleep and dream pillows that are great for traveling and also make lovely holiday gifts. You can learn more about that fun little project here!
Just need a little help drifting off without the dream encouragement?
See our website for information about our Sleep Herbs Blend.