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How To Make Nourishing Herbal Infusions

Call me frugal, but I love to save money. Nourishing herbal infusions are a great way to add a bit of extra botanical sustenance into your life without spending a lot of cash. Drinking herbal infusions has been a regular practice of mine for years now. I first learned about it from herbalist Susun Weed (who else?) on HerbMentor Radio.

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Posted by Mason

Tea & Herb-Infused Syrups

Herbalists say making syrups is one of the tastiest ways to ingest traditional herbal remedies. However, we can use the same techniques to turn our loose-leaf teas (and herbs) from Mountain Rose Herbs into delicious syrups for cocktails too! A couple ideas from our test kitchen:

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Posted by Raychel

Artichoke Leaf Bitters

As someone who has needed to navigate the world of challenging and limited diets, I often depend on bitters to encourage the healthy digestion my body so regularly denies me. When I "oops" on something that doesn’t settle well with my tummy, I reach for one of my favorite bitters. If there isn’t a bottle of Urban Moonshine’s Original formula around, I make my own!

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Posted by Alieta

New in the Shop: Arnica/St. John’s Compound

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Posted by Our Products

DIY First Aid Liniment

Liniments are one of the easiest preparations for the home herbalist to make. Using a basic recipe to get started, you can change up the herbs and essential oils to create various types of remedies. Along with homemade salve, liniment is a must-have topical formula for any first aid kit.

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Posted by Friends

Herbal Chest Rub Recipes

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Posted by Friends

Dry Flea and Tick Shampoo for Dogs and Cats

Many of us here at Mountain Rose Herbs are unabashed dog and cat lovers, and we are so grateful for the unconditional love or our funny furry friends. We are happy to carry all natural products for our canine and feline friends, including this wonderful Dry Flea and Tick Shampoo.

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Posted by Our Products

How to Make a Mushroom Double Extraction

Mushrooms have become very popular over the last few years. From shiitake and reishi, to chaga and maitake, more and more folks are feeling drawn to these fascinating and useful beings. When I’m at events, I get a lot of questions about how to prepare and consume them for their benefits. Making a decoction is a good way to go, but I prefer making what’s called a “double extraction” since mushrooms contain some constituents that are water-soluble, called beta-glucans, and some that are alcohol-soluble, called triterpenes. A double extraction effectively pulls out these constituents with the added benefit of being shelf-stable!

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Posted by Friends

New Podcast Episode: Trademarking Our Traditions

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Posted by Friends

New in the Shop: Mineral Tonic no. 11

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Posted by Christine