- No products in the cart.
Traditionally used in Western Herbal Medicine as a rejuvenating tonic, to reduce cognitive fatigue and help the body adapt to stress. Supports sperm health and testosterone levels.
Always read the label and follow the directions for use. Read the health warnings before purchase.
Consciously created with intelligence and integrity, Wanderlust formulas have a clear purpose: to support you on your wellness journey.
A consciously created plant-active blend of Korean Ginseng, organic Guava, Hawthorn, Milk Thistle and Sarsaparilla.
Men’s tonic: Korean Ginseng is traditionally used in Western Herbal Medicine as a men’s rejuvenating tonic.
Cognitive fatigue: Korean Ginseng is traditionally used in Western Herbal Medicine to reduce cognitive and mental fatigue.
Adaptogen for stress: Korean Ginseng is traditionally used in Western Herbal Medicine as an adaptogen to help the body adapt to stress and support a healthy stress response.
Sperm health: Zinc derived from Guava supports sperm health and reproductive system health.
Testosterone levels: Zinc derived from Guava maintains testosterone levels, helps support testosterone formation.
Fatigue relief: Korean Ginseng is traditionally used in Western Herbal Medicine to relieve fatigue and tiredness.
Energy support: Korean Ginseng is used in Traditional Chinese Medicine to enhance energy levels and help promote vitality.
Hair health: Zinc derived from Guava supports hair health.
Heart health: Hawthorn is used in Western Herbal Medicine as a cardiotonic and to support heart and cardiovascular health.
Formulated with Milk Thistle and Sarsparilla.
Take two capsules daily or as directed by your healthcare practitioner.
Each capsule contains:
Panax ginseng (Korean Ginseng) root ext. dry conc. 150 mg
Derived from dry 1.5 g
Psidium guajava (Organic Guava) leaf ext. dry conc. stand. 62.5 mg
Derived from min. dry 500 mg
Equiv. zinc 2.5 mg
Crataegus monogyna (Hawthorn) fruit ext. dry conc. 187.5 mg
Derived from dry 750 mg
Silybum marianum (Milk Thistle) fruit ext. dry conc. stand. 30 mg
Derived from min. dry 1.8 g
Equiv. flavanolignans calculated as silybin 13.5 mg
Smilax ornata (Sarsaparilla) root ext. dry conc. 187.5 mg
Derived from dry 750 mg
No added gluten, dairy, lactose, soy, egg, artificial colours or artificial flavours.
Suitable for vegetarians and vegans.
If symptoms persist, talk to your health professional.
Mineral supplements should not replace a balanced diet.
Korean Ginseng, Hawthorn, Milk Thistle and Sarsaparilla sourced from China.
Organic Guava sourced from India.
Native to China, Korea and Siberia, this perennial plant is now grown throughout the world.
Its botanical name is derived from the Greek word panax meaning “all-healing” and is also referred to as Asian ginseng. The word ginseng is derived from the Chinese term rénshēn, meaning ‘essence of man’, a reference to the root’s characteristic forked shape, resembling the human body and the legs of a man. The part of the plant most frequently used for health purposes is the root.
Traditionally used in Western Herbal Medicine as an adaptogen and to:
Traditionally used in Chinese Medicine to:
Korean Ginseng has been used in Chinese medicine for thousands of years to promote health and is used as a general tonic or adaptogen.
Guava has been cultivated for so many centuries that its place of origin is uncertain. Believed to have originated from Mexico through to Central America, this small, resilient, evergreen tree is now cultivated throughout the world for its medicinal and food value.
The fruit of most varieties is round, though some types are pear shaped. They have white to salmon-pink, juicy seedy flesh and an aromatic fragrance aroma.
Various parts of the plant, including the leaf and the fruit are used for medicinal purpose.
Guava is a natural source zinc which is used to:
The fruit, leaf, stem and bark of this berry fruit has been used from ancient times for various ailments.
Hawthorn is a dense, thorny shrub with white rose like flowers native to Europe and grows where moisture exists.
As a member of the rose family, it is considered to be one of the most beautiful of all shrubs that flower during spring.
The common name hawthorn comes from “hedgethorn,” after its use as a living fence throughout Europe. C. oxyacantha, is from the Greek kratos, meaning hardness (of the wood); oxus, meaning sharp; and akantha, meaning a thorn.
Hawthorn’s flowers, leaves, and fruit (berries) are used as medicine. The flowers have a slightly bitter taste whereas the fruit is more sour. Hawthorn is one of the oldest medicinal plants known in Europe, where it has been used since the Middle Ages for the heart.
Traditionally used in Western Herbal Medicine as a cardiotonic and to:
Since the Middle Ages it has been planted along hedges to deter trespassers.
Milk Thistle is native to the Mediterranean, but due to its widespread availability across the globe, it is also recognised as Saint Mary’s Thistle, Blessed Milk Thistle, Holy Thistle and Our Lady’s Thistle.
It is a member of the Asteraceae family (a relative to sunflowers and daisies) and is recognised as an annual or biennial herb. With its dense-prickly flower head and reddish-purple tubular flowers, this plant is considered a weed and invasive in some parts of the world because of its ability to spread quickly.
Its common name, Milk Thistle, derives from its characteristic milky-white veins on the leaves, which when broken open, produce a milky sap. According to legend, it was believed to carry the milk of the Virgin Mary, which may help explain its name variations.
Traditionally used in Western Herbal Medicine as a liver tonic and to:
Milk Thistle has a rich history in Western Herbal Medicine to help support healthy liver function.
In the Middle Ages, the leaves and stalks were used in salads, soups and pies, with the leaves said to surpass the finest cabbage.
Native to America Sarsaparilla is distributed in tropical temperate regions throughout the world. This plant has long slender root and short thick rhizomes producing a vine that trails on the ground and climbs by means of tendrils growing in pairs from the petioles of the alternate evergreen leaves.
The berries of sarsaparilla come in lustrous black, purple-blue and a red so rosy it could almost be called fuchsia.
Sarsaparilla can also go by the common names of Honduran sarsaparilla and Jamaican sarsaparilla.
Sarsaparilla’s medicinal use has been as a tonic and blood purifier. It’s reputation stems from its importation from the Caribbean and South America to Europe in the sixteenth century.
No Added Dairy
Individual reviews may vary