Lavandula angustifolia


Ahhh the sensual aroma of delicate Lavender. This lovely herb is great to have in your garden for both its visual appearance and its fragrance. It is loved by the bees when its in flower and by the birds after the flower heads have dried off. The dried flowers are often hung about the home and placed in potpurris and wardrobes for freshness and to discourage insect pests.

This powerful but gentle essential oil can take much of the credit for the revival of Aromatherapy today. It’s use dates back to ancient Rome and Greece and was used by the Egyptians in the mummification process. There are over twenty eight distinct species and a

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Bee Balm

New Zealand Bee Venom Balm…

If you have discomfort connected with joint mobility or muscles our innovative and patented bee venom cream will help you to get rid of your discomfort and quickly come back to normal.

Bee venom has been used for joint mobility for over 2,000 years, and many identified components of bee venom help to keep joints healthy. Researchers from South Korea found, that melittin, the principal peptide in bee venom, provides main great support to joints function and help to get previous comfort.

Good for sports people and those in active occupations which makes demands on muscles, joints, ligaments and any other aches, pains, bruises, and arthritic joints.

100 Times More Effective Than Cortisone… Bee venom

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Allium sativum

Garlic bulbs

Garlic is a very well known herb, most noted for its culinary uses, which are very broad. A little garlic will enhance the taste of almost any meal.

Garlic has a long history of association with the supernatural – it is said to ward off vampires, and in Mohammedan legend, it is said to have sprung from the footprints of Satan. This is perhaps due to its potent aroma. Despite these unsavoury connections, garlic is a highly useful healing herb with a wide range of applications.

Healing uses: Garlic is a powerful antibiotic and anti-fungal herb. It can open blood vessels and reduce hypertension, eliminate intestinal parasites, lower cholesterol and reduce susceptibility to allergies.

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St. John’s Wort

Hypericum Perforatum

Also known as Hypericum, Amber and Klamath weed, St. John’s Wort has gained significant attention in recent times, due largely to its antidepressant quality. However, it has a long history of usage, both as a healing herb and as a magical herb with protection qualities. The yellow flowers produce a red liquid when crushed, which was said to represent the blood of St. John the Baptist, who was beheaded.

The association probably came about because the plant flowers at midsummer, 24 June in the Northern Hemisphere, which is the feast day of St. John. In medieval times, it was said that putting St. John’s Wort under one’s pillows on Midsummer’s Eve would ensure that the sleeper would not

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