Sarsaparilla Root Herb

The highest concentration of iron of any plant: Cures anemia, impotency in men, STDS, Herpes. Why is iron is so important? Iron is by far the most important in the mineral kingdom: Why? Because it's electrical; like the rest but it has magnet. It's the only magnetic nutrient in the ramification of life, because upon taking Iron, you take all the other minerals, proportionately balanced.

Burdock Root Herb

Burdock Root contains a number of medicinal properties that have been used for hundreds of years. Traditionally herbalists all over the world use burdock root as a blood purifier. It is the root of the burdock plant that is harvested for medicinal use. Burdock has been used by herbalists worldwide to treat a variety skin diseases such as abscesses, acne, carbuncles, psoriasis and eczema. Burdock can be either taken alone or combined with other remedies, such as yellow dock and sarsaparilla. The beneficial effects of this herb includes increasing circulation to the skin and helping to detoxify the epidermal tissues. Burdock Root has been reported to destroy bacteria and fungus cultures. It is a popular detoxifying agent that produces a diuretic effect on the body which aids the filtering of impurities from the bloodstream. By promoting perspiration, burdock root eliminates toxins through the skin by producing a detoxifying effect.

Yellow Dock Root Herb

Yellow dock root is a blood purifier and general detoxifier, especially for the liver. The herb, properly known as Rumex Crispus, supports detoxification from a few angles. First off, yellow dock root stimulates bile production which helps digestion, particularly of fats. Yellow dock root can stimulate a bowel movement to help remove lingering waste from your intestinal tract; it also increases the frequency of urination to assist in toxin elimination. Maintaining an efficient rate of waste elimination can help prevent toxins from accumulating in the liver, gallbladder and bloodstream, and helps circumvent the associated problems.

Dandelion Herb

The health benefits of dandelion include relief from liver disorders, diabetes, urinary disorders, acne, jaundice, cancer and anemia. It also helps in maintaining bone health, skin care and is a benefit to weight loss programs. Bone Health: Dandelions are rich in calcium, which is essential for the growth and strength of bones, liver disorders. Dandelions can help the liver in many ways. While the antioxidants like vitamin C and Luteolin keep the liver functioning in optimal gear and protect it from aging, other compounds in dandelions help treat haemorrhaging in the liver.

German Chamomile Herb

Calms the central nervous system and heals the brain. German chamomile is used for intestinal gas, travel sickness, stuffy noses, hay fever, nervous diarrhoea, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), fibromyalgia, restlessness, and trouble sleeping. It is also used for digestive system disorders, stomach ulcers, colic, and menstrual cramps.

Elderberry Herb

For all coughs and flu or colds, and is considered my many to be the tastiest and most beautiful tea on earth! Elderberry is used for “the flu” (influenza), H1N1 "swine" flu, HIV/AIDS, and boosting the immune system. It is also used for sinus pain, back and leg pain (sciatica), nerve pain (neuralgia), and chronic fatigue syndrome. Some people use elderberry for hay fever (allergic rhinitis), cancer, as a laxative for constipation, to increase urine flow, and to cause sweating.


Bladderwrack is a form of kelp that has been used medicinally for centuries. The main use of the herb has been for the stimulation of the thyroid gland as a treatment for obesity and cellulite. The high iodine content of the herb stimulates thyroid function which boosts metabolism. It has a reputation helping relieve the symptoms of rheumatism and rheumatoid arthritis and may be used both internally and as an external application for inflamed joints. Bladderwrack tea and bladderwrack powder are available to purchase.

Organic Kelp/Seamoss Flakes

One of the main benefits of kelp is its high content of iodine which is a mineral that is essential for the correct functioning of the thyroid gland. The thyroid gland regulates metabolism. If there is not enough iodine in the diet, the thyroid is forced to work harder than it should have to, eventually becoming enlarged. The tea removes the mucus from your body

Irish Moss Seamoss Tea and Organic Powder

Nutrition on a cellular level - nourish yourself back to health Irish Moss Powder - Nourish the cells, Sea Moss (also known as Irish Moss), as it turns out is nature's only plant based source of thyroid hormones, 92 minerals in each serving. It is truly one of nature's superfoods! Irish moss tea removes the mucus from your body,

Bladderwrack Powder

Bladderwrack powder is filled with minerals that help nourish and cleanse the skin of toxins that cause dryness, wrinkles and excess fluid retention, Because bladderwrack contains iodine, it provides a variety of benefits for thyroid health. As a thyroid stimulating property, bladderwrack may also regulate thyroid function and metabolism, Bladderwrack may also be used to help reduce inflammation and pain in joints caused by rheumatoid arthritis, in both internal and external forms of application and ingestion.

Red Clover

This herb is used to protect against cancer, to relieve/cure indigestion, high cholesterol, whooping cough, cough, asthma, bronchitis, and sexually transmitted diseases (STDs). Some women use red clover for symptoms of menopause such as hot flashes; for breast pain or tenderness (mastalgia); and for premenstrual syndrome (PMS). Red clover is applied to the skin for skin cancer, skin sores, burns, and chronic skin diseases including eczema and psoriasis.

Red Raspberry

As its name suggests, raspberry leaf is the leaf of the raspberry plant. It is somewhat well known for its benefits during pregnancy, but it is beneficial to women at all stages of life. It is naturally high in magnesium, potassium, iron and b-vitamins which make it helpful for nausea, leg cramps, and improving sleep during pregnancy. The specific combination of nutrients in raspberry leaf makes it extremely beneficial for the female reproductive system: helping to eliminate/reduce fibroids. It strengthens the uterus and pelvic muscles which some midwives say leads to shorter and easier labours. It is good for overall uterine health.

Stinging Nettle Leaf

In ancient Greek times, the stinging nettle leaf was used mainly as a diuretic and laxative. Now the plant is used for many cures. Illnesses it is used to help treat are cancer and diabetes. Nettle leaf is among the most valuable herbal remedies.

Stinging Nettle Root

This is an astringent, diuretic, tonic, anodyne, pectoral, rubefacient, styptic, anthelmintic, nutritive, alterative, hemetic, anti-rheumatic, anti-allergenic, anti-lithic/lithotriptic, haemostatic, stimulant, decongestant, herpatic, febrifuge, kidney depurative/nephritic, galactagogue, hypoglycemic, expectorant, anti-spasmodic, and anti-histamine. Stinging nettle leaf and stinging nettle powder are now available on Dr Sebi's official site.

Milk Thistle

The #1 recommended herb for liver health: the seed-like herb is so powerful and strong it is highly recommended for the treatment of liver disorders. These liver problems include cirrhosis, jaundice, hepatitis, and gallbladder problems. Milk Thistle actually grows new liver cells. Multiple studies suggest the benefits of oral milk thistle tea for cirrhosis. In studies up to five years long, milk thistle improved liver function and decreased the number of deaths in people with liver disease


Herbalists have long regarded cleavers as a valuable lymphatic tonic and diuretic. The lymph system is the body's mechanism to wash tissues of toxins, passing them back into the bloodstream to be cleansed by the liver and kidneys. This cleansing action makes cleavers useful in treating conditions like psoriasis and arthritis, which benefit from purifying the blood. Cleavers is a reliable diuretic used to help clean gravel and urinary stones and to treat urinary infections. Cure your lymphatic system today!


This fragrant spice acts as a relaxant to aid stomach cramps and conversely acts as a stimulant to aid digestion.

Black Walnut

Black walnut husks were shown to combat candida better than several commercial antifungal drugs. It is now found in many over the counter candida cures. It also kills parasites.


Wormwood is used today mainly as a bitter tonic, As the name implies, wormwood is a powerful worming agent that has been used for hundreds of years to expel tapeworms, threadworms, and especially roundworms. Wormwood tea is extremely bitter.

Wild Cherry Herb

Along with coughs and colds, wild cherry bark is typically touted as a natural treatment for the following health problems:
• bronchitis
• diarrhea
• fever
• gout
• sore throat
• whooping cough
In addition, wild cherry bark is said to alleviate pain and stimulate the digestive system.

Organic Kelp Granules

Strengthening of the circulatory system, provision of strong bones and teeth, cancer fighting benefits and reducing the risk of strokes and heart disease. The large concentration of iodine found in kelp helps to stimulate the thyroid gland and control metabolism.

Blue Vervain

Calms the central nervous system. Vervain has been useful to herbal healers for many centuries of recorded history. Vervain's healing properties are attributed primarily to its bitter and stimulating effect on the liver and other organs, as well as its relaxing effect on the nervous system. Blue vervain is a herbal remedy that relieves respiratory and liver congestion, lower fevers, eases coughs and colds, cleanses toxins, calms the nerves and acts as a general tonic that produces an overall feeling of well-being.

Shepherds Purse

Clean out your body! Shepherds Purse has detergent qualities: It is anti-diarrhoea, has antioxidant qualities and is anti-inflammatory and anti-mucus. Shepherd’s purse heals. It is a urinary tract astringent and a uric acid diuretic. Dr Sebi speaks about this herb. Several studies indicate that shepherd's purse reduces mucus inflammation, protects against ulcers, and slows the growth of tumours. However, there is a lack of more recent research on shepherd's purse and its potential health benefits.
Shepherd's purse is typically used as a natural remedy for the following health problems:
•bladder infections
•bleeding disorders (including abnormally heavy periods)
•kidney disease
•low blood pressure
•menstrual cramps
•mild heart failure
• premenstrual syndrome
In addition, shepherd's purse is said to stimulate circulation and increase the flow of urine. When applied directly to the skin, it's used to promote healing from wounds and burns and to treat eczema.

Yarrow Herb

A super internal healing herb organ repair. Yarrow flower, used in chronic diseases of the urinary apparatus, is especially recommended as it exerts a tonic influence upon the venous system, as well as upon mucous membranes. It has been efficacious in healing sore throats, hemoptysis, haematuria and other forms of hemorrhage where the bleeding is small in amount, urinal incontinence, diabetes, hemorrhoids with bloody and mucous discharges, and dysentery. Also in amenorrhoea, flatulence and spasmodic diseases, and in the form of injection in leucorrhea with relaxed vaginal walls. It is found to be one of the best agents for the relief of uterine fibroids.


Chickweed tea is helpful as an aid in weight loss. It is well known among the herbalists that chickweed suppresses appetite. Chickweed is said to soothe hunger pangs as well as minor irritations in the digestive tract. When chickweed is combined with other herbs that also help with appetite suppression it becomes a super herb. As a diuretic it helps flush your system of excess water by increasing the amount of urine you secrete. a demulcent (forms a soothing film over a mucous membrane, relieving minor pain and inflammation of the membrane).

Black Cumin Seeds

Black Cumin seeds, also known as Nigella Sativa, has been used to successfully keep people super healthy for over 3,300 years, since their first reported discovery in Egyptian Pharaoh Tutankhamen's tomb. Part of the buttercup family, the seeds are dark, thin, and crescent-shaped when whole. There have been reports of these “health giving” seeds used throughout history in the Middle East, the Mediterranean and India, from minor headaches and skin irritations to otherwise deemed "impossible circumstances." Regarded throughout the entire Middle East as one of the most powerful anti-inflammatory herbs ever to exist…
*Cleopatra used it as a beauty treatment.
*Queen Nefertiti used black seed oil to bring luster to her hair and nails.
*Hippocrates used it to assist with digestive and metabolic disorders.
*Archaeologists even confirmed King Tut kept a bottle of black cumin Seed Oil in his tomb –for use in the afterlife.

Stinging Nettle Root Powder

For smoothies it is used for many conditions. Stinging nettle root is used for urination problems related to an enlarged prostate (benign prostatic hyperplasia [BPH]). These problems include night-time urination, too frequent urination, painful urination, inability to urinate, and irritable bladder sydrome (IBS). Stinging nettle root in powder form is also used for joint ailments, as a diuretic, and as an astringent for urinary tract infections (UTI), urinary tract inflammation, and kidney stones (nephrolithiasis). It is also used for allergies, hay fever, and osteoarthritis. Use stinging nettle for internal bleeding, including uterine bleeding, nosebleeds, and bowel bleeding. Other uses include anaemia, poor circulation, an enlarged spleen, diabetes and other endocrine disorders, stomach acid, diarrhoea, dysentery, asthma, lung congestion, rash and eczema, cancer, preventing the signs of aging, “blood purification,” wound healing, and as a general tonic.

Dandelion Powder

Dandelion Powder is used for loss of appetite, upset stomach, intestinal gas, gallstones, joint pain, muscle aches, eczema, and bruises. Dandelion powder is also used to increase urine production and as a laxative to increase bowel movements. It is also used as skin toner, blood tonic, and as a digestive tonic. Use it to treat infection, especially viral infections, and cancer. In foods, dandelion is used as salad greens, and in soups, wine, and teas. The roasted root is used as a coffee substitute. Dandelion contains natural alkaline chemicals that increase urine production and decrease swelling (inflammation).

Black Walnut Hulls Powder

Benefits of Organic Black Walnut Hull:-
•Supports healthy digestion and bowel regularity
•Provides oxygen to the blood
•Helps balance blood sugar
•Powerful detoxifier
Harmful organism cleansing with black walnut hull in powder form produces a potent elixir that is toxic to harmful organisms.

Valerian Root herb

Valerian is most commonly used for sleep disorders, especially the inability to sleep (insomnia). It is frequently combined with blue vervain, german chamomile, or other herbs that also cause drowsiness. Valerian is also used for conditions connected to anxiety and psychological stress including nervous asthma, hysterical states, excitability, fear of illness (hypochondria), headaches, migraine, and stomach upsets. Some people use valerian for depression, mild tremours, epilepsy, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). Valerian is used for muscle and joint pain. Some women use valerian for menstrual cramps and symptoms associated with menopause, including hot flashes and anxiety. Sometimes, valerian is added to bath water to help with restlessness and sleep disorders.


Great for Meditation and Knowing your body

Essential Oils And Their Benefits

Weight loss

Cardamom Seed Essential Oil 
Cypress Essential Oil f
Geranium Essential Oil 
Grapefruit Pink Essential Oil 
Juniper Essential Oil 
Lavender Essential Oil 
Lemon Essential Oil 
Rosemary Essential Oil
Tangerine Essential Oil 

Please consult with an aromatherapist, pharmacist, or check with your healthcare provider before using any essential oils. 

Do your research before applying. Oils require carriers and are very potent. 

​Skin Conditions

Carrot Seed Essential Oil
Raw carrots with vitamin A are good for your eyes too; so eat plenty of them!
Geranium Essential Oil 
Lemon Essential Oil 
Lavender Essential Oil
Frankincense Essential Oil 
Myrrh Essential Oil
Neroli Essential Oil
Patchouli Essential Oil 
Rose Essential Oil 
Tea Tree Essential Oil
Ylang-Ylang Essential Oil

Anxiety, Stress and Tension​

Bergamot Essential Oil 
Geranium Rose Essential Oil 
Lavender Essential Oil
Mandarin Essential Oil 
Roman Chamomile Essential Oil
Sandalwood Essential Oil 
Ylang-Ylang Essential Oil

Children (Please be cautious when using)

​Chamomile Essential Oil has been used since ancient times for its relaxing and calming benefits. Roman chamomile is a best essential oil for babies and youngsters, as well as adults, for nausea, muscle pain, insomnia, and pain in the joints. Used very diluted, it will pacify babies when they are fussy and have colic, are teething, or have upset tummies. Put a warm compress on baby’s stomach area. Bath baby with 1 to 2 drops of chamomile essential oil added to the bath water. Dilute to half strength for youngsters and babies. If you use 4 drops, ONLY use 2 drops for them.

Essential oils are very powerful. If you do now know what you are doing, don't do it!


Basil Essential Oil stimulates hair growth by stimulating the scalp’s circulation. It works well mixed with peppermint oil.
Lemon Essential Oil is good to treat dry scalp, dandruff, lice, and under active sebaceous glands making your hair dry. Straight hair is not as susceptible to dryness as is curly hair. Lemon can dry the hair, so use it on oily hair. Hair will become dry after only one treatment.
Chamomile Essential Oil is soothing and calming for scalp and hair. This is one of the best oils for conditioning hair. It helps to exfoliate skin cells that are damaged or inflamed from harsh chemical processes done. It also rids the white flakes, scales, and psoriasis at the scalp.
Jojoba Essential Oil is useful for any hair type. The oil’s properties help damaged hair. Use it in your conditioner and massage into your scalp for healthy shiny hair.
Lavender Essential Oil is wonderful for calming and soothing the scalp and hair. It treats hair loss (alopecia) and stimulates new hair growth. Massage your scalp with lavender that is diluted with a carrier oil so you will not burn your sensitive scalp skin. Give this about 6 to 7 months to see results.
Myrrh Essential Oil is beneficial for oily hair in small quantities. Your scalp will be sanitized and feel clean after using it.
Peppermint Essential Oil is good for scalp circulation and blood flow at the hair root. Peppermint is cool and tingly and this is the reason blood will flow better to the hair. Peppermint is also excellent when mixed with basil essential oil for hair.
Rosemary Essential Oil is great for dandruff, itchy scalp, and dry hair.
Sage Essential Oil reinvorigates the scalp best. It heals the scalp from psoriasis, dandruff, and itching.
Tea Tree Essential Oil cleanses and disinfects the scalp of dandruff and psoriasis.
Ylang-Ylang Essential Oil treats for dandruff and oily hair.

Carrier oils must be used with these oils for hair treatment. Do not use the pure oil alone. Some good carrier oils are coconut, olive, grapeseed, Vitamin E oil, and vegetable oils.

If you are Pregnant or Nursing, Please consult your physician before using oils/herbs. Some herbs/oils should not be used during pregnancy!

Headaches & Migraines

Use about an ounce of your favorite carrier oil for making a topical oil for your headaches. Apply at the temples keeping away from your eyes. Sweet almond oil is a great carrier oil, then select your 100 percent pure essential oil.

Lavender, Spearmint, and Eucalyptus Oil are known to lessen headaches and eliminate them entirely. Add 5 to 8 drops to your diffuser and breathe in. You can also massage a few drops on your fingertips and massage into your scalp. Keep the mixture in an amber or dark glass bottle and store in a cool dark place with the lid on tight. Do not shake the bottle to mix it; roll in your hands.


​Cedarwood Essential Oil has a long history and is mentioned in the Bible. It is uplifting with its woodsy fragrance. You will go to sleep quickly with this essential oil.
Clary Sage Essential Oil has an herbal nutty fragrance that is warm and mellow for relaxing and comfort. It too will help put you to sleep for a good night’s rest.
Lavender Essential Oil is calming, relaxing, and improves sleep up to 20 percent. Blend with Roman chamomile for a superb treatment for insomnia.
Marjoram Essential Oil with its woody spicy aroma is calming for muscle tension, and nervousness and will give you sleep you desperately need. The Romans and Greeks have used it for thousands of years.
Neroli Essential Oil made from the bitter orange is also recognized as orange blossom is calming and you will be lulled to sleep by its components. It has a honey sweet fragrance with notes of citrus and floral. It is calming and relaxing.
Patchouli Essential Oil is musky, spicy, and earthy. It is beneficial for stress and sleep. It should be a staple in your essential oil kit. This was used by hippies and maybe that is where the word peace came from because you will feel peaceful and calm.
Roman Chamomile Essential Oil has an herbaceous aroma that is sweet and warm for relaxing and calming nerves to get a restful night’s sleep. Combine Roman chamomile with lavender—be sure it is Roman a best essential oil for sleep.
Sandalwood Essential Oil has a sweet, warm, earthy woodsy aroma. It too reduces anxiety with its delightful fragrance that will put you to sleep.
Valerian Essential Oil is not the best smelling and is best to use with another fragrance for a better scent. It has been used since ancient times for tension, and stress, to feel serene and tranquil. It is absolutely a best essential oil for sleep.
Vetiver Essential Oil also known as khus oil is an earthy, woodsy, sweet aroma that is calming and deeply relaxing to simulate a sedative effect for relieving insomnia.
Ylang-Ylang Essential Oil has a rich spicy, floral, and romantic scent. It removes stress and tension for a good night’s sleep. It inspires romance and balances emotions.

The following list of herbs to avoid or use with caution during pregnancy has been adapted from the website Naturalark:

Angelica - stimulates suppressed menstruation
Black Cohosh - uterine stimulant - mostly used during labor
Blue Cohosh - a stronger uterine stimulant
Borage oil - a uterine stimulant - use only during the last few days of pregnancy
Comfrey - can cause liver problems in mother and fetus - use only briefly, externally only, for treating sprains and strains -
Dong Quai - may stimulate bleeding
Elder - do not use during pregnancy or lactation
Fenugreek - uterine relaxant
Goldenseal - too powerful an antibiotic for the developing fetus, also should not be used if nursing
Henbane - highly toxic
Horsetail - too high in silica for the developing fetus
Licorice Root - can create water retention and/or elevated blood pressure
Motherwort - stimulates suppressed menstruation
Mugwort - can be a uterine stimulant
Nutmeg - can cause miscarriage in large doses
Pennyroyal Leaf - stimulates uterine contractions (NOTE: Pennyroyal essential oil should not be used by pregnant women at any time!) - do not handle if pregnant or nursing
Rue - strong expellant
Shepherd's Purse - used only for hemorrhaging during/after childbirth
Uva Ursi - removes too much blood sugar during pregnancy and nursing
Yarrow - uterine stimulant

Herbs to completely avoid during pregnancy:

Aloe Vera
The leaves are strongly purgative and should not be taken internally.
Arbor vitae (Thuja occidentalis)
A uterine and menstrual stimulant that could damage the fetus.
Autumn crocus (Colichicum autumnale)
Can affect cell division and lead to birth defects.
Barberry (Berberis vulgaris)
Contains high levels of berberine, known to stimulate uterine contractions.
Basil oil
A uterine stimulant; use only during labour.
Beth root (Trillium erectum)
A uterine stimulant; use only during labour.
Black cohosh (Cimicifuga racemosus)
May lead to premature contractions; avoid unless under professional guidance. Safe to use during childbirth.
Bloodroot (Sanguinaria canadensis)
A uterine stimulant that in quite small doses also causes vomiting.
Blue cohosh (Caulophyllum thalictroides)
A uterine stimulant to avoid unless under professional guidance. Safe to use during childbirth.
Broom (Cytisus scoparius)
Causes uterine contractions so should be avoided during pregnancy; in parts of Europe it is given after the birth to prevent blood loss.
Bugleweed (Lycopus virginicus)
Interferes with hormone production in the pituitary gland, so best avoided.
Clove oil
A uterine stimulant used only during labour.
Comfrey (Symphytum officinale)
Contains toxic chemicals that will cross the placenta; do not take internally.
Cotton root (Gossypium herbaceum)
Uterine stimulant traditionally given to encourage contractions during a difficult labour, but rarely used medicinally today.
Devil's claw (Harpagophytum procumbens)
Uterine stimulant, oxytocic.
Dong quai (Angelica polymorpha var. sinensis)
Uterine and menstrual stimulant, best avoided during pregnancy; ideal after childbirth.
False unicorn root (Chamaelirium luteum)
A hormonal stimulant to avoid unless under professional guidance.
Feverfew (Tanacetum parthenium)
Uterine stimulant; may cause premature contractions.
Golden seal (Hydrastis canadensis)
Uterine stimulant; may lead to premature contractions but safe during childbirth.
Greater celandine (Chelidonium majus)
Uterine stimulant; may cause premature contractions.
Juniper and juniper oil (Juniperus communis)
A uterine stimulant; use only during labour.
Lady's mantle (Alchemilla xanthoclora)
A uterine stimulant; use only in labour.
Liferoot (Senecio aureus)
A uterine stimulant containing toxic chemicals that will cross the placenta.
Mistletoe (Viscum album)
A uterine stimulant containing toxic chemicals that may cross the placenta.
Mugwort (Artemesia vulgaris)
A uterine stimulant that may also cause birth defects; avoid unless under professional guidance. Also avoid when breastfeeding.
American pennyroyal (Hedeoma pulegioides)

Reputed uterine stimulant to be avoided during pregnancy.
European pennyroyal (Mentha pulegium)
A uterine stimulant that may also cause birth defects; avoid unless under professional guidance. Also avoid when breastfeeding.
Peruvian bark (Cinchona officinalis)
Toxic; excess may cause blindness and coma. Used to treat malaria and given during pregnancy only to malaria sufferers under professional guidance.
Pokeroot (Phytolacca decandra)
May cause birth defects.
Pseudoginseng (Panax notoginseng)
May cause birth defects.
Pulsatilla (Anemone pulsatilla)
Menstrual stimulant best avoided during pregnancy; limited use during lactation.
Rue (Ruta graveolens)
Uterine and menstrual stimulant; may cause premature contractions.
Sassafras (Sassafras albidum)
A uterine stimulant that may also cause birth defects.
Shepherd's purse (Capsella bursa-pastoris)
A uterine stimulant; use only during labour.
Southernwood (Artemisia abrotanum)
A uterine stimulant that may also cause birth defects; avoid unless under professional guidance. Also avoid when breastfeeding.
Squill (Urginea maritima)
A uterine stimulant that may also cause birth defects.
Tansy (Tanacetum vulgare)
A uterine stimulant that may also cause birth defects.
Wild yam (Diascorea villosa)
A uterine stimulant to avoid unless under professional guidance; safe during labour.
Wormwood (Artemisia absinthum)
A uterine stimulant that may also cause birth defects; avoid unless under professional guidance. Also avoid when breastfeeding.

Herbs that MAY be used ONLY in moderation during pregnancy:

Alder buckthorn (Rhamnus frangula)

Strongly purgative, so should not be taken in high doses or for long periods.
Angelica (Angelica archangelica)
A uterine stimulant in high doses, but quite safe as a culinary herb.
Anise and aniseed oil (Pimpinella anisum)
A uterine stimulant in high doses, but quite safe as a culinary herb; avoid using the oil entirely.
Bitter orange (Citrus aurantiam)
A uterine stimulant in high doses, but quite safe as a culinary herb or in moderate use.
Caraway (Carum carvi)
A uterine stimulant in high doses, but quite safe as a culinary herb.
Cascara sagrada (Rhamnus purshiana)
Strongly purgative, so should not be taken in high doses or for long periods.
Celery seed and oil (Apium graveolens)
A uterine stimulant in high doses, but quite safe as a culinary herb.
Chamomile oil
The oil is a potent uterine stimulant to be avoided, but the dried or fresh herb is safe in moderation.
Chili (Capsicum spp)
Avoid high doses as they may lead to heartburn; can flavor breast milk when breast-feeding. Moderate culinary use is fine.
Cinnamon (Cinnamomum zeylanicum)
A uterine stimulant in high doses, but quite safe as a culinary herb; avoid the essential oil completely.
Cowslip (Primula veris)
Strongly purgative and a uterine stimulant in high doses.
Elder bark
Strongly purgative, so should not be taken in high doses or for long periods.
Fennel and fennel oil
A uterine stimulant in high doses, but quite safe as a culinary herb; avoid using the oil entirely.
Fenugreek (Trigonella foenum-graecum)
A uterine stimulant in high doses, but quite safe as a culinary herb or during labour.
Garlic (Allium sativa)
Avoid high doses as they may lead to heartburn; can flavor breast milk when breastfeeding. Moderate culinary use is fine.
Gotu kola (Centella asiatica)
Possible uterine stimulant; use in moderation for occasional teas only.
Jasmine oil
A uterine stimulant best reserved for childbirth to ease labour.
Korean ginseng (Panax ginseng)
Clinical reports suggest that high doses in pregnancy can lead to androgynous babies (caused by overstimulation of male sex hormones); use for short periods only.
Lavender (Lavendula argustifolia)
A uterine stimulant in high doses, but quite safe as a culinary herb or for moderate use.
Licorice (Glycyrrhiza glabra)
High doses can exacerbate high blood pressure; safe in moderation.
Lovage (Levisticum officinale)
A uterine stimulant traditionally used in slow and difficult labour; safe as a culinary herb.
Marjoram and marjoram oil (Origanum vulgare)
A uterine stimulant in high doses, but quite safe as a culinary herb; avoid using the oil entirely.
Motherwort (Leonurus cardiaca)
A uterine stimulant in high doses; best limited to the final weeks and during labour.
Myrrh (Commiphora molmol)
A uterine stimulant that may lead to premature contractions; avoid high doses.
Nutmeg and Nutmeg Oil
Inhibits prostaglandin production and contains hallucinogens that may affect the fetus; once erroneously regarded as an abortifacient. Safe in normal culinary use.
Oregano (Origanum X marjoricum; O. onites)
A uterine stimulant in high doses, but quite safe as a culinary herb; avoid using the oil entirely.
Parsley (Petroselinum crispum)
Uterine stimulant that may also irritate the fetus in high doses; safe in normal culinary use.
Passion flower (Passiflora incarnata)
A uterine stimulant in high doses; safe for moderate use.
Peppermint oil
A uterine stimulant; avoid the oil entirely, although low doses of the dried herb can be used.
Raspberry leaf (Rubus idaeus)
A uterine stimulant in high doses; best limited to the final six to eight weeks and during labour.
Rhubarb root (Rheum palmatum)
Strongly purgative, so should not be taken in high doses or for long periods.
Rosemary and rosemary oil
A uterine stimulant in high doses; safe in moderation and normal culinary use. Avoid using the oil entirely.
Saffron (Crocus sativa)
A uterine stimulant in high doses; safe in normal culinary use.
Sage and sage oil
A uterine and hormonal stimulant in high doses, but quite safe as a culinary herb; avoid using the oil entirely.
Senna (Senna alexandrina)
Strongly purgative, so should not be taken in high doses or for long periods.
Tea, black (Camellia sinensis)
Limit to two cups a day, as excess can lead to palpitations and increased heart rate.
Thyme oil (Thymus vulgaris)
Some reports claim that it acts as a uterine stimulant, though the research is disputed; the herb is quite safe in cooking.
Vervain (Verbene officinalis)
A uterine stimulant in high doses; best limited to the final weeks and during labour.
White horehound (Marrubium vulgare)
Reputed uterine stimulant; safe in moderation in cough drops.
Wood betony (Stachys officinalis)
A uterine stimulant in high doses; best limited to the final weeks and during labour.
Yarrow (Achillea millefolium)
A uterine stimulant in high doses; best limited to the final weeks and during labor.

Always, ALWAYS Consult with your Physician before using any essential oils or herbs!

If you are on medication, there can/may be a reaction!!

I can not stress this enough!


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