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Herbal Blend
Caffeine Content: 0 on a scale of 0-5
Ingredients: Chamomile*, Lemon balm*, Coconut flakes*
(*organic ingredients)
Supports: Anti-anxiety, Anti-inflammatory, Helps Sleep 
Brew Info: 1tsp, 8oz H₂0, 212˚, 5 minutes
1 oz | approx 12 servings |
2 oz | approx 24 servings | 
8 oz | approx 96 servings | 
16 oz | approx 192 servings | 
Profile: This calming blend is perfect for sipping in the evening, before bed, or anytime you need to relax. The ingredients are known to help with anxiety and sleep.
Matricaria recutita
Plant Family: Asteraceae

Physical: Nervine (used to calm the nerves), relieves stress, antioxidant (a substance that inhibits oxidation, especially one used to counteract the deterioration of stored food products.), anti-fungal, antimicrobial (destroying or inhibiting the growth of microorganisms and especially pathogenic microorganisms.), antispasmodic (relieve spasms of involuntary muscle), antiviral

Energetic/Herblore: Attracts abundance; helps you let your guard down to let healing in. Love, healing, and reducing stress. Add to a sachet or spell to increase the chances of its success. Sprinkle an infusion of chamomile around the house to remove hexes, curses and spells. Burn or add to prosperity bags to increase money. Burn as incense for de-stressing, meditation, and restful sleep. Wash hands in an infusion of chamomile for luck before gambling or playing cards. Use in bath magick to attract love. Keep a packet of the herb with lottery tickets for luck.
LEMON BALM - also known as Melissa:
Melissa officinalis
Plant Family: Lamiaceae

Physical: Despite being a gentle herb, it is potent. Lemon Balm is notorious for successfully treating a wide variety of ailments. Fevers, depression, nervous tension, headaches, menstrual cramps, insomnia, and heart spasms. Like peppermint, it can help with gas and act as a useful digestive aid as well. Lemon Balm also contains antihistamine properties helpful in treating eczema and allergic reactions.
Externally, the herb is favored for treating insect bites and minor wounds. When brewed as a tea it encourages sweating to help rid the body of toxins which can help with relieving ailments such as colds, flu, and fevers. Lemon Balm also shows amazing antibacterial and anti-viral properties and has been proven to help combat mumps, cold sores (Herpes simplex) and other viruses. Additionally, there have been studies done that have shown the herb to slightly inhibit the thyroid-stimulating hormone and restrict Graves disease, a hyperthyroid condition. Additionally, because it acts as a sedative, the leaves are also reputed to lower blood pressure.
In an ancient text of the Middle East recounting Azerbaijani folk medicine practices called the Tibbname, a bath in lemon balm tea was believed to support heart health and to promote healthy skin.

Energetic/Herblore: “Balm is sovereign for the brain, strengthening the memory and powerfully chasing away melancholy” – John Evelyn, 1679.
Melissa enlightens, increases joyful living, optimism, enthusiasm and helps to let go of despair, hopelessness, darkness and overwhelm.
Carry dried lemon balm with you to ease anxiety and melancholy ("Melissa softens extreme emotions, eases resentment, gladdens the heart and engages the soul in its own graceful rhythm." ~ Robbi Zeck, ND, The Blossoming Heart: Aromatherapy for Healing and Transformation.)
It can also be used in sachets or amulets to attract love. Hang dried lemon balm in your home to invite clarity and love into your life and home. Infuse wine with lemon balm and share with loved ones to cemont bonds of friendship. The herb is a helpful tool when working healing magick or rituals with the moon. It’s also an appreciated offering to the goddess Diana.
Greek cultural significance/spiritual beliefs: Lemon Balm holds a significant place in Greek culture. The ancient Greeks believed that lemon balm and bees have a strong relationship; for example, they believed that bees would never abandon a hive if the herb grew nearby. Similarly, bees use the herbs as a marker to find their way back to their hive after traveling beyond the hive. Because of these views, Greeks would even rub hives with lemon balm to make bees feel welcome. The Greeks also believed very strongly in Melissa as a promoter of long life. The last prince of Wales, Prince Llewellyn, who lived in the 13th and 14th centuries, was said to have drunk melissa tea every day of his 108 year life.
Cocos nucifera
Plant Family: Arecaceae

Psysical: Coconut is a high-fat fruit that has a wide range of health benefits. These include providing you with disease-fighting antioxidants, promoting blood sugar regulation, and reducing certain risk factors for heart disease. Coconut can support immune system health: it is antiviral, antibacterial, anti-fungal, and anti-parasitic. It’s also known to improve digestion and absorption of nutrients, vitamins, and minerals, Improve insulin secretion and symptoms associated with diabetes, Help protect the body from cancers through insulin reduction and removal of free radicals that cause premature aging and degenerative disease, Reduce the risk of heart disease and improve good cholesterol (HDL), Restore and support thyroid function, Help protect against kidney disease and bladder infection, Promote weight loss and lastly, Help keep hair and skin healthy, prevent wrinkles, age spots, and provide sun protection.

Energetic/Herblore: In India, the coconut palm tree is called kalpa vriksha, “the tree which provides all the necessities of life.” In the Philippines, it’s seen as the “tree of life.” It’s thought that Coconut trees originated in India 55-37 million years ago and self-populated the tropical world by floating on ocean currents for up to 100 days or 3000 miles. Their journey would end when the husk reached fertile ground where it could sprout and grow into a productive coconut palm within 6-10 years.
In the Hindu religion, Puja is the most important ritual that honours the deity or divine spirit and connects the devotee with the Gods. Both the fruits and leaves of a coconut are used during Puja. The coconut fruit is a representation of divine consciousness and is often presented with its leaves in a copper vessel called a ‘Kalasha’.
The coconut is so religiously significant that the Hindus neither cut this tree nor do they use its wood for fuel. In Tamil Nadu, the uprooting of a coconut sapling is considered equivalent to killing one’s own son. “If cracks appear on the trunk within ten years, the planter would die.” Possibly due to this belief it became a custom in Odisha to get coconuts planted by the oldest member of the family.
*The statements regarding this product have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, or prevent any disease. The information on this website or in emails is designed for educational purposes only.