Plants

green tea

Camellia sinensis (L.) "Kuntze" or "Thea sinensis L.". Green Tea is a small Asiatic Indonesian tree, highly ramified and reaching heights of up to 5 to 10 m.

Hyssop

Hyssop (Hyssopus officinalis Lam.) is a name of Greek origin. The herb was used for cleaning sacred places. It is alluded to in the Scriptures: "Purge me with Hyssop, and I shall be clean."

Horehound

Horehound (Marrubium vulgare L., Lamiaceae) is a well-known herbal medicine of the Mint family that is considered one of the most popular herbal remedies for chronic coughs and colds.

Cupuacu seeds

The cupuacu (Theobroma Grandiflorum; Cupuaçú) is a tree whose fruit has been used since very old times, which apparently goes back to pre-Columbian civilizations. In its natural habitat, the cupuacu is found in the primeval wet forests of the Amazon and can grow to over 15 meters.

Rose Hip

Rose Hip (Rosa aff. rubiginosa L./Rosa Canina) is one of the wild varieties of rose trees in Asia. It spread to Europe and was then introduced by the Spaniards to South America around the 15th Century. Nowadays, Rose Hip (called "Rosa Mosqueta" by the Chileans) is mainly found in southern Chile.

Amaranth

Amaranthus caudatus is a plant with beautiful flowers and a rich history. It is used in unique ways in various cultures. The common name Amaranth comes from the Greek word for “never-fading flower.”

Sunflower

The Latin name of the sunflower plant, Helianthus annuus, comes from the Greek words for sun, helios, and flower, anthros. Annuus means that the plant is annual.

Gossypium Herbaceum

The cotton plant Gossypium Herbaceum belongs to the Malvaceae family and is known as"  nature's food and fiber plant." Analysis of cotton fibers found in an archaeological survey of India showed that they were produced as early as 3000 BC.

Butyrospermum Parkii

The shea tree (Butyrospermum Parkii; also called Free of Life or Butter Tree) grows only in the African savannah region, in a well-defined zone from Guinea in the west to Central Africa in the east; you can see the trees: 10 – 20 m in height, with very dark leaves reminding of those of an oak tre

Juglans Nigra

Black Walnut (Juglans Nigra) is also known as American walnut. The tree is one of the most sought-after native hardwoods.

The tree grows in small natural groves and is frequently found in mixed forests. It thrives well on moist alluvial soils.

Calendula

Named by the ancient Romans, Calendula (Calendula Officinalis) was considered to have a powerful magic.

Cayenne (or Tabasco)

Capsicum (Capsicum Frutescens), Cayenne, derives its name from a Greek word meaning 'to bite,' in alluding to the fruit and seeds' hot, pungent properties.

Sambucus Nigra

Elder flower (Sambucus Nigra) has been used for blood poisoning, snake bites, and as a fever antiseptic. It is known as the herbalist's cosmetic tree since every part of the plant is said to aid in beautifying the complexion.

Gotu Kola

Gotu Kola (Centella Asiatica; also known as Hydrocotyl) is a weakly aromatic-smelling plant native to parts of India, China, Indonesia, Sri Lanka, the western South Sea Islands, Australia, Madagascar, and southern and middle Africa (Bonati 1980, Madaus 1938).

Coneflower

The Coneflower (Echinacea Angustifolia) plant is a native of Texas and the western Great Plains. Both the purple flower and the root are used to extract the active components.

Geranium Maculatum

This common North American woodland plant (Geranium Maculatum) was used by the American Indians for its astringent value in treating piles, chronic dysentery, and children's cholera.

Panax root

The word "Ginseng" (Panax root) means "the wonders of the world." Accordingly, Ginseng extract is said to be beneficial in treating everything from nervous exhaustion, indigestion, asthma, diabetes, anemia, and impotence to stimulating the function of brain cells and improving visual and aud

Hydrastis Canadensis

Historically, Goldenseal (Hydrastis Canadensis) was used for its strong antiseptic qualities, and it was also ingested for a variety of ailments. Topically, it was used to treat eczema and other skin irritations, as well as eye inflammations.

Grapefruit

The Grapefruit (Citrus Paradisi) was first noticed in Barbados in 1750; by 1880, it had become an important commercial crop in Florida. Grapefruit is a good source of flavonoids, water-soluble fibers, potassium, vitamin C, and folic acid.

Hops

As a tea, Hops (Humulus Lupulus) relaxes the nervous system and soothes the nerves. It is also considered a diuretic and an appetite stimulant. Hops is also purported to cleanse the organs and blood.

Marsh Mallow

This herb (Althaea officinalis) is not an ingredient in the popular campfire treat, although the original marsh mallow confection was the French pate de guimauve, made from the plant's root.

Passiflora incarnata

The Common Granadilla (Passiflora incarnata) is native to Jamaica and South America. The Aztec Indians believed it had medicinal and erotic powers.

Aloe Barbadensis

The native Aloe Vera (Aloe Barbadensis) plant gets its remarkable therapeutic properties from more than 200 biologically active compounds that work together like individual members of a finely tuned orchestra.