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Traditionally used in Western Herbal Medicine to support gastrointestinal system health and relieve mild gut inflammation.
Always read the label and follow the directions for use. Read the health warnings before purchase.
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A consciously created plant-active blend of Slippery Elm, Lemon Balm, Turmeric, Inulin, Marshmallow, Ginger and Cinnamon.
Gastrointestinal health: Slippery Elm is traditionally used in Western Herbal Medicine to support gastrointestinal system health and relieve mild gut inflammation.
Digestion support: Lemon balm is traditionally used in Western Herbal medicine to promote healthy digestion and relieve symptoms of indigestion.
Relieve stress symptoms: Lemon balm is traditionally used in Western Herbal Medicine to help relieve symptoms of stress and nervous indigestion.
Anti-inflammatory: Turmeric is traditionally used in Ayurvedic medicine as an anti-inflammatory to relieve inflammation.
Take 1 ½ metric teaspoons (4.5 g) daily or as directed by your healthcare professional. Mix into 150 mL of water and consume immediately.
Each 4.5 g powder dose contains:
Ulmus rubra (Slippery Elm) stem bark inner powder 500 mg.
Inulin 2.5 g.
Melissa officinalis (Lemon Balm) herb ext. dry conc. 200 mg.
Derived from dry 2 g.
Curcuma longa (Turmeric) rhizome ext. dry conc. 50 mg.
Derived from dry 1 g.
Althaea officinalis (Marshmallow) root powder 250 mg.
Zingiber officinale (Ginger) rhizome ext. dry conc. 10 mg.
Derived from dry 200 mg.
Cinnamomum verum (Cinnamon) stem bark powder 500 mg.
No added gluten, dairy, lactose, soy, egg, artificial colours or artificial flavours. Vegan friendly.
Also contains the following excipients:
We have had to use a small amount silicon dioxide to prevent the dry herbs clumping together. Although silica is one of the most naturally abundant minerals on Earth, we need to use a synthesised version in medicine manufacturing to guarantee purity.
If symptoms persist, talk to your health professional.
Slippery Elm sourced from the USA.
Marshmallow, Ginger, Turmeric and Lemon Balm sourced from China.
Cinnamon sourced from India.
Inulin sourced from Belgium.
Native to North America, this medium-sized, fast growth tree is now grown throughout the world and is also referred to as Red Elm, Grey Elm or Indian Elm.
Traditionally used in Western Herbal Medicine to:
Native Americans also used the bark to quench thirst by chewing the sweet, fibrous inner bark peeled from twigs and branches.
Turmeric is a product of Curcuma longa, a flowering perennial plant belonging to the ginger family Zingiberaceae, which is native to tropical South Asia. This broad-leaf tropical looking plant is now widely cultivated and goes by different names in different cultures and countries, including by its Chinese name, Yu Jin or by its Sanskrit name, Haldi.
The name turmeric derives from the Latin word terra merita meaning “meritorious earth”, referring to the colour of ground turmeric, which resembles a mineral pigment.
Traditionally used in Ayurvedic Medicine to:
The use of turmeric dates back nearly thousands of years to the Vedic culture in India, where it was used as used not only as a principal spice but also as a component in religious ceremonies.
This mild lemon-scented member of the mint family is a European native and is now grown throughout the world.
Its botanical name Melissa officinali is derived from the Latin word meaning ‘honey bee’. It refers to the plant being considered a favourite food of bees, with a connection to the ancient religious thought that any plant that kept bees away from their hive was considered sacred.
Traditionally used in Western Herbal Medicine to:
This herb has historically been valued as a culinary, medicinal and cosmetic herb.
Native to Sri Lanka, Cinnomomum verum, is a small, slow growth evergreen tree, which is now grown across the world. The spice is obtained from the inner bark of the tree and used for culinary and aromatherapy use.
Its botanical name is derived from the Hebraic and Arabic term amomon, meaning ‘fragrant spice plant’.
Since ancient times, this spice has been used for a variety of purposes including in food preparations. It was valued as a precious commodity and was so highly prized that it was regarded a gift fit for monarchs. It is believed that its source was kept secret in the Mediterranean world by those in the spice trade to protect their monopoly as suppliers.
Believed to have originated in southeast Asia, Ginger is a tropical loving plant which its root is grown worldwide for culinary purposes.
The botanical name Zingiber originates from the Greek word zingiberis, which was derived from the Sanskrit word shringavera, meaning ‘shaped like a deer’s antler’, an acknowledgment to the shape of the root.
Obtained by the Greeks and Romans from Arab traders, it was one of the first oriental spices to arrive in Europe.
No Added Dairy
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