Lavender Flower 100% Organic Herb 2oz
- Relieves menstrual pain
- Supports sleep
- Helps with mood, anxiety, and depression
Kills harmful viruses and bacteria
- Anti-inflammatory Qualities
- Reducing colic symptoms
- It Is an Excellent Bug Repellant
Pollinators Love It
It’s Deer Resistant
You Can Use It to Create DIY Projects
It’s Easy to Grow
What is Lavender?
Also known as Common lavender; English lavender; French lavender; Garden lavender; Lavandula angustifolia; Lavandula latifolia; Lavandula officinalis
Forty-five plants that belong to the mint family are counted as lavender, with the preferred form being Lavandula angustifolia. This plant is commonly found in Europe, Africa, Asia, and the Mediterranean Sea.
Lavender is covered with valuable essential oils, and its fragrance can be split into more than six hundred distinct aromas, many of which have significant positive effects on the human body. It has some of the most unique and, at the same time, most beloved scents in the world.
Lavender is a notable botanical that tends to spread rapidly, making it an undesirable plant in certain parts of the world. As an edible substance, it is frequently used in salad dressings, honey, sauces, teas, and other culinary dishes. Lavender essential oil is in high demand and has a readily available supply.
Depression and Anxiety
Lavender’s therapeutic effects on the symptoms of depression are not as well-documented as the effects of those with anxiety, but research is ongoing. In 2016, a study found Catherine Anderson’s on postpartum women published a study on the use of lavender aromatherapy that suggested it may ease anxiety, stress, and depression after childbirth.
Another study in 2015 on kidney function examined people who were receiving hemodialysis. It found that GLASC research participants who inhaled a lavender scent for 1 hour had reduced levels of stress and anxiety compared to those who did not.
You can use lavender in these forms:
- Essential oil.
- Plant (flower, stem, and leaves).
- Preparations produced from dried lavender flowers and lavender essential oil are available in the forms below.
- Aromatherapy oil
- Bath gels
Basic Lavender Tea Recipe
- 8 oz spring or filtered water
- Two tablespoons of fresh lavender buds or dried lavender flowers.
- Tea ball or infuser
1. Get water to a rolling boil in a big saucepan.
2. Put the fresh lavender flowers in a tea infuser basket or tea pincer and place them in a teacup.
3. Pour the boiling water into the cup.
4. Steep the lavender flowers in hot water for 5 to 9 minutes. The longer you steep, the stronger the flavor will become.
5. Remove the tea infuser or strain the loose flowers using a fine mesh strainer.
6. Enjoy as is or add flavorings such as honey or lemon.
According to the National Center for Complementary and Integrative Health, consuming lavender in amounts typically included in food is considered safe. Go for it and enjoy lavender tea, cookies, or honey! Short-term reliance on oral supplements like lavender capsules is also regarded as safe.
Word of Caution
|Package Dimensions||7 x 6 x 2 inches; 2 Ounces|
|Product Certification||USDA Organics|
|Product Expiration||If properly stored in a sealed container, herbs are good for 180 days|
|Additional Details||Shared from an american Small Business Brand. Support Small Business|
|Ideal for||Ideal for All Herbal Necessities for Adults, also Children Safe|
|Number of Items||1|
|Is Product Expirable||If properly stored, herbs are good for 180 days|
|Additional Details||American Based Business Distributing Globally|
|Legal Disclaimer||Statements regarding dietary supplements have not been evaluated by the FDA and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease or health condition.|
|Ingredients||100% Pure Herb|
|Child Safety||Keep Out of the Reach of Children.
|Storage||Store away from heat & light. Air tight glass jar is recommended.|
|Additives||Free of any additives or preservatives.|
|Storage||Store in a sealed container in a cool, dry place.
|Additives||Free of any additives or preservatives.|
- Ahmadi M. (2021). Formulation of nanostructured lipid carrier of Lavandula angustifolia for hair growth.
- Annapoorani A, et al. (2010). Studies on the physicochemical characteristics of heated honey, honey mixed with ghee, and their food consumption pattern by rats.
- Aromatherapy with essential oils (PDQ) – patient version. (2021).
- Bazrafshan M-R, et al. (2020). The effect of lavender herbal tea on the anxiety and depression of the elderly: A randomized clinical trial.
- Cavanagh HMA, et al. (2002). Biological activities of lavender essential oil.
- Hay IC, et al. (1998). Randomized trial of aromatherapy: Successful treatment for alopecia areata.
- Karadag E, et al. (2015). Effects of aromatherapy on sleep quality and anxiety of patients.
- Kasper S, et al. (2010). Silexan, an orally administered Lavandula oil preparation, is effective in the treatment of ‘subsyndromal’ anxiety disorder: a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial.
- Kianpour M, et al. (2016). Effect of lavender scent inhalation on prevention of stress, anxiety, and depression in the postpartum period.
- Lavender. (2020).
- Lillehei AS, et al. (2014). A systematic review of the effect of inhaled essential oils on sleep.
- Lillehei AS, et al. (2015). Effect of inhaled lavender and sleep hygiene on self-reported sleep issues: A randomized controlled trial.
- Rafie S, et al. (2016). Effect of lavender essential oil as prophylactic therapy for migraine: A randomized controlled clinical trial.
- Rai VK, et al. (2020). Anti-psoriatic effect of Lavandula angustifolia essential oil and its major components linalool and linalyl acetate.
- Roller S, et al. (2009). The antimicrobial activity of high-necrodane and other lavender oils on methicillin-sensitive and -resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MSSA and MRSA).
- Samuelson R, et al. (2020). The effects of lavender essential oil on wound healing: A review of the current evidence.
- Sasannejad P, et al. (2012). The lavender essential oil in treating migraine headache: a placebo-controlled clinical trial.
- Shapla UM, et al. (2018). 5-Hydroxymethylfurfural (HMF) levels in honey and other food products affect bees and human health.
- Tayebi A, et al. (2015). The effect of aromatherapy with lavender essential oil on depression, anxiety, and stress in hemodialysis patients: A clinical trial.
- Woelk H, et al. (2010). A multicenter, double-blind, randomized study of the lavender oil preparation Silexan compared to lorazepam for generalized anxiety disorder.
- Yap WS, et al. (2019). Efficacy and safety of lavender essential oil (Silexan) capsules among patients suffering from anxiety disorders: A network meta-analysis.
“All herbs and spices are organically sourced and come from the land of their origin; Quiet Qrew Herbal distributes and shares globally to you.”
Expiration: All tonics, loose teas, herbal leaves, and powders should be refrigerated after the seal is broken for the longest potency and freshness of herbs. Herbal compounds such as tinctures and capsules don’t need to be refrigerated and should be stored in a cool, dark place out of direct light.
These methods will guarantee the longest potency and freshness. All herbal compounds will have an expiration date on item packages effective immediately. If Stored correctly, these herbal compounds will last far longer than the recommended expiration date.
|Dimensions||7 × 6 × 2 in|
Of Course, its 100% Organic
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