Yarrow Flower

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Yarrow Flower Tea (Loose) 4 oz 511489 $12.21
8 oz 511490 $18.72
Yarrow Flower Tea 25 tea bags 511491 $15.95
50 tea bags 511492 $24.17
Yarrow Flower Cream 2 oz 513088 $24.52
Yarrow Flower - Salve Ointment 2 oz 513089 $30.54
Yarrow Flower Glycerite Liquid Extract (1:5) 1 oz - No Flavor 513083 $15.91
1 oz - Strawberry 513084 $16.71
1 oz - Mint 513085 $16.71
1 oz - Chocolate 513086 $16.71
1 oz - Vanilla 513087 $16.71
Yarrow Flower - 450 mg 100 capsules 511486 $18.03
Yarrow Flower Powder 4 oz 511487 $13.88
1 oz 511488 $8.35

• Traditionally used to help support inflammation, fever, appetiti, nosebleeds, excessive menstruation, diarrhea and more.
Yarrow is also known by the names Devil's Nettle, Devil's Plaything, Bad Man's Plaything, Milfoil, Soldier's Woundwort, Carpenter's Weed, Bloodwort, Staunch Weed, Nosebleed, and Thousand Leaf Gandana. Yarrow, a member of the sunflower family, can be found along roadsides, in meadows, and in pastures in Europe, Asia, South Australia and North America. It grows in altitudes as high as 8,500 feet. The part of this plant used for health benefits is the above ground portion, particularly the flowering tops. The genus name Achillea is named after Achilles, the Greek hero, who was taught Herbology by the centaur Chiron, who was said to have used Yarrow to staunch the bleeding of the warrior's wounds during the Trojan war (1200 B.C.). The species name millefolium is Latin for "thousand leaves."

The plant has a long history of use, going back thousands of years. It was once associated with evil, as evidenced by its alternative names Devil's Nettle, Devil's Plaything, and Bad Man's Plaything, and was used in spells. An old and English superstition held that young girls should tickle their noses with Yarrow to see if their lovers were being faithful - if the nose bled, the man's heart was true. In France and Ireland, people wanting to be more clairvoyant hold Yarrow over their eyes. Dried stalks were used to throw the I Ching, an ancient Chinese system for guidance and wisdom. The Druids used Yarrow stems to foretell the weather. When added to a compost pile, it will accelerate its breakdown. When Yarrow is grown in the garden, it helps other plants nearby become more resistant to health problems. This herb was also used to flavor products, and as a snuff. The primary chemical constituents of Yarrow include essential oil (proazulene, borneol, camphor, cineole, eugenol, linalool, pinene, sabinene, thujone), achillein, formic acid, salicylic acid, polyacetylenes, asparagin, sterols, glycoalkaloid (achhilleine), flavonoids (apigenin, luteolin, rutin, quercit in), coumarins, and tannins. Yarrow's effects are mostly astringent.

Yarrow nutritionally supports mucus membranes. It is closely related to Chamomile, both botanically and chemically. Yarrow also contains fairly high amounts of selenium, potassium, vitamin A, vitamin C, vitamin E, vitamin F, and vitamin K. Having a variety of effects on the body, Yarrow is known to alleviate inflammation, reduce fevers, help stimulate the appetite, and encourage sweating, thus expelling toxins from the body. Yarrow's astringent properties are especially helpful in stopping nosebleeds, excessive menstruation, and diarrhea. Yarrow is also known for helping support muscle spasms, joint pain, and easing digestion. Yarrow helps to relax peripheral blood vessels, thereby improving circulation. The constituents achilletin and achilleine aid in blood coagulation. Yarrow contains several anti-inflammatory and pain-supporting constituents, such as azulene and salicylic acid.

The Achillea in yarrow's Latin name refers to Achilles, Homer's legendary Greek hero, who supposedly staunched the bleeding of his soldiers' wounds in the Trojan War by brushing them with yarrow. In line with this, yarrow is also known as woundwort. Growing in southern and eastern Europe and parts of Asia, yarrow has fern-like leaves and stalks topped with clusters of tiny pink or white flowers. It's botanically related to daisies, marigolds, and dandelions. Commission E evaluated the fresh and dried above-ground parts of the plant, harvested in flowering season.

Potential Health Benefits

Commission E found yarrow useful for the potential to help support symptoms of symptoms of loss of appetite, mild digestive discomfort, and upset stomach when used internally. The commission recommends yarrow to be used externally, in a sitz bath, for "painful, cramp-like complaints of psychosomatic origin in the lower part of the female pelvis". The commission didn't address traditional, and decidedly non-psychosomatic, uses of yarrow in supporting wounds, or new ones suggested in studies for helping support a healthy liver.

Scientific Evidence

Commission E's monograph on yarrow ascribes many virtues to the plant: disinfectant, antispasmotic, and astringent. Without cit ing other sources, the commission also describes yarrow as choleretic - that is, it stimulates the liver to increase the production of bile, which aids in digestion.

A study conducted in India and published in 1976 in the Indian Journal of Medical Research finds yarrow to have value iin supporting liver problems. This is an interesting lead for additional research that may well be needed in the West and elsewhere.

How to Use the Herb

For internal use, Commission E recommends 4.5 grams of yarrow herb, or 3 grams of yarrow flower. To make tea, put 2 grams of dried yarrow in boiling water and steep 10-15 minutes. For external use, 100 grains (20 teaspoonfuls) of dried yarrow in 5 gallons of warm water is just right for a sitz bath.



Yarrow
Achillea millefolium L.

Family: Asteraceaea.

Other Names: Milfoil; woundwort; millefeuille (French); Schafgarbe (German); achillea millefoglia (Italian); milenrama (Spanish).

Description: A perennial herb with several erect stems arising from multiple rhizomes below the ground. The compound leaves are bright green and feathery. Numerous small, white to pink flower heads are borne in flat-topped clusters. A. muischata occurs in the Alps, has similar secondary metabolites as A. millefolium and has been traditionally used to help support similar indications.

Origin: Yarrow represents a species complex with many forms and grows naturally in Europe and western Asia but is cultivated as an ornamental and health herb in many parts of the world.

Parts Used: Whole plant (Millefolli herba) or the flowers (Millefolii flos); sometimes the essential oil.

Therapeutic Category: Anti-joint pain, antipyretic, anti-inflammatory, diuretic.

Uses and Properties The herb is traditionally used to help support symptoms of joint pain, fever, the common cold and hypertension. It is nowadays mainly used to help support lack of appetite and minor dyspeptic complaints. For external use, it is added to bath water to help support pelvic autonomic dysfunction (painful cramp-like complaints of the lower pelvis in women).

Active Ingredients: Pyrrolidine alkaloids (betonicine and stachydrine), flavonoids and volatiles (including beta-pinene, camphor, 1,8-cineole, caryophyllene and azulenic compounds - in the form of sesquiterpene lactones such as achillicin - and numerous others). The bright blue azulenes are not present in the fresh herb, but are formed as artefacts from "proazulenes" during steam distillation of the oil.

Health Effects: Disinfectant and anti-inflammatory activities have been documented, and are mainly ascribed to the sesquiterpene lactones and azulenic compounds. The flavonoids are thought to be antispasmodic, while the alkaloids are said to have antipyretic and hypotensive effects.

Status: Pharm.; Comm. E+.

Preparation and Dosage: Infusions or extracts are used and the herb (with or without the flowers) may be included in mixtures. For external use in a so-called sitz-bath ("Sitzbad"), use 100 g of the herb in 20 liters of water.

Common yarrow a hardy perennial and native to Europe, grows as a rampant weed in fields and hedgerows, where it can vary from a low, creeping form to a tough plant up to 24 inches high. It has flat heads of minute five-petaled white flowers. A. millefolium v. rosea and A. filipendulina respectively have pink-cream or bright yellow flowers.

History

The plant's generic name is believed to derive from the Greek hero Achilles, who is said to have used it to mend his soldiers' wounds during the Trojan War. Accordingly, it has been called herba militaris, the military herb, knight's milfoil, bloodwort, and staunchweed.

Characteristics

The leaves are about 4 inches long, dark green, downy and feathery, and the stems are pale green, rough, and angular. The plant flowers from early summer to late autumn.

Growing Tips

The plant thrives in full sun but will tolerate shade. It is easily grown in any type of soil, even in poor soil, and is increased by dividing the roots.

How to Use

Fresh leaves may be used in salads. They have a slightly pungent taste and are very aromatic.

The leaves and pounded flowers are frequently used in restoring infusions and cleansers, particularly for problem skins. Combined with other herbs it is a valuable addition for problem skin. Combined with other herbs it is a valuable addition to steam products and face packs for deep cleansing and a valuable scalp support for itchy and oily hair.

Health-wise,the dried aerial parts of the plant are used, including the flowers. Yarrow is a good antiseptic for urinary infections and can be helpful in cases of diarrhoea. The herb can also stimulate the appetite.

Yarrow is the most efficient health restoration herb for oily and problem skins. It has both drawing and astringent properties and is most frequently used in poultices and steamers and in conjunction with those herbs which will best deep cleanse skins prone to acne and enlarged pores: comfrey; dandelion, catmint; sage; tansy and feverfew. Yarrow infusion, or the juice extracted from the leaves, will reduce dilated facial veins.

Milfoil or Yarrow contains a bitter principle, achilleine. It constitutes in particular a tonic, used in an infusion. At one time in Nordic countries, it was used instead of hops.

The way to control bleeding is with pressure, and the practice of applying plants to control bleeding would be a bad idea (except, perhaps, in the case of an isolated survivalist who knew his plants). Still, yarrow might be useful for a mildly upset stomach and there is no evidence to suggest that occasional use leads to toxicity.

General Herb Information

Yarrow - Two varieties of Yarrow have been found useful for health: Common Yarrow or Milfoil (Achillea millefolium) and Sneezewort (A. Ptarmica).

Propagation: Both varieties can be grown quite easily, Common variety spreading rapidly from creeping rootstock and both varieties increased by root division.

Nature of Plant:

Common Yarrow comes up 2 1/2 feet high from horizontal rootstock; stems are grayish green, branching toward the top; on the stem alternately are feathery, deeply cut foliage, so much cut as to give the name millefolium or thousand leafed; white flowers are in flat topped clusters; the whole plant is pungently aromatic; a most beautiful rosy red flowered variety, with a white center to the flower, is like an old-fashioned calico print; red yarrow grows to but 18 inches; useful in flower arrangements.

Sneezewort grows to be about 2 feet. The variety called Pearl is most commonly known, has white, flat flower heads and is suitable for flower arrangements; keep old flower heads cut off for a second blooming in the season.

Spacing of Mature Plants: 12 inches.

Cultural Requirements: In moderately rich, rather moist soil in full sun.

Uses

Sneezewort - Leaf: (Health) Catarrh, uterine health issues.

Common Yarrow - Whole Herb: (Health) Mild laxative.

Common Yarrow - Flowers: (Health) Uterine health issues, catarrh, mild sudorific tonic and astringent.

Medicinal Usage

The flowers have stronger health powers than the leaves. Yarrow can be used to help fight bleeding and mend wounds by cultures from the ancient Greeks to North Indians. Some herb harvesters after cutting themselves, have crushed yarrow flowers or leaves in the palm of their hands, washed the wound, then applied the yarrow directly to the cut. Without any additional aid, the bleeding would stop and even deep cuts healed without infection within a few days - often to the amazement of the wounded. It is important to clean the cut before applying yarrow, otherwise the poultice will close the dirt within the wound.

Indians used yarrow to help support sprains, bruises, swollen tissue, rashes, itching, nose bleeds, fevers, colds, headache, delayed menstruation, and a host of other ailments. Hemostatic, expectorant, analgesic, carminative, diaphoretic, emmenagogic, anti-inflammatory, antipyuretic, antiseptic, and stomachic properties are locked in a liquid extract of yarrow. Many feel it is one of the most useful of home supportive.

Over 120 compounds have been found in yarrow. A complex and variable essential oil contains chamazulene, pinenes, caryophyllene, eugenol, borneol, cineole, camphor and other compounds. Sesquiterpene lactones may be responsible for yarrow's anti-inflammatory qualities. The alkaloid achilleine is an active hemostatic agent. Flavonoids may account for the antispasmodic activity. Yarrow also contains tannins and coumarins.

General Herb Information

Over sixty species are found in the genus Achillea. A. millefolium grows throughout temperate and boreal regions of the Northern hemisphere and to some extent in the Southern hemisphere.

It is a hardy aromatic perennial growing to three feet tall. The finely divided feathery leaves are about two to eight inches long, becoming progressively smaller toward the top of the plant. The white flower heads are in terminal flat clusters. Each flower head is about one-fourth inch across. The entire cluster is three to four inches in diameter. It blooms from June to September. There are numerous cultivars including the flaming pink `Rubra' and the light pink `Rosea'?

Propagate yarrow by seeds or root divisions in spring and fall. Plants should be given eight- to twelve-inch spacings. Clumps should be divided every three to four years to stimulate growth. The tiny seeds can be tamped on the surface of a well-prepared seed bed. They germinate in ten to fourteen days.

Yarrow likes almost any soil but prefers an acidic situation (pH 4.5 to 7). It requires little care, is drought resistant, and should have full sun. Plants become weak and leggy under shade.

Harvest plants as they come into bloom. They dry quickly and easily.

Yarrow

Achillea millefolium L.

Pronounce the genus name a-KILL' ee-ah or a-K[L-lee-a, and the specific epithet mil-le-FOE-lee-um.

English Common Names

Yarrow, milfoil. The name "yarrow" is said to have originated from Scots Gaelic, where it means "rough stream," and is the name of Scotland's Yarrow River, and a place in the county of Selkirkshire. "Yarrow" refers chiefly to A. millefolium, but is also sometimes used for related species. The name milfoil, which refers to the finely dissected foliage, is a corruption of millefolium, meaning thousand-leaved, originally from Latin. Uncommon or archaic names include: band man's plaything, bloodwort, carpenter's weed, devil's nettle, devil's plaything, field hop, nose bleed, old man's pepper, sanguinary, soldier's woundwort, staunch-weed, thousand-leaf, thousand weed, and white yarrow.

French Common Names

Achillée millefeuille, herbe à dinde, persil à dinde.

Morphology

Yarrow plants are strongly aromatic, long-lived perennial herbs, 10-100 (typically 30-60) cm tall, with highly dissected leaves to 15 cm long, and flowers in a flat-topped inflorescence. As with most members of the daisy family, what appears to be a single, small flower about 5 mm across, is actually a flower head, often including outer ray flowers and inner disc flowers. The blooms are usually white, with pink, magenta, and red occasionally found. The flowers, appearing in July and August, are self-incompatible and pollinated by insects. The "seeds," actually small, dry indehiscent fruits about 2 nmi long, mature in August and September, and are probably (like many other plants apparently lacking special dispersal adaptations) disseminated by adhesion to wet animals, by blowing over snow surfaces, and in other ways. They are not equipped with the parachute-like pappus that enables effective wind dispersal in many members of the daisy family. Yarrow overwinters in cold climates as a dormant rosette. The plant spreads from an extensive, much-branched rhizome system.

Classification and Geography

Achillea millefolium occurs mostly in temperate and boreal zones of the Northern Hemisphere, and to a lesser extent in more southern regions. It is a very variable and widespread species, for which a satisfactory infraspecific classification is not available. Diploid, tetraploid, and hexaploid plants (respectively with 18, 36, and 54 chromosomes) are known. In Canada the hexaploids occur mainly in the East, and appear to represent weedy plants introduced from Europe. Indigenous Canadian A. millefolium is often segregated into several species. Two such segregates, A. lanulosa Nutt. (= A. millefolium var. lanulosa (Nutt.) Piper) and A. borealis Bong. (= A. millefolium var. borealis (Bong.) Farw.), occur mostly as tetraploid (also as hexaploid) plants across Canada. Unlike the former, the latter variant is mostly absent from the southern prairies and southern Ontario and Quebec, while more frequent in the north, in alpine regions, and along both seacoasts. Neither chromosome number nor morphological features are consistently helpful in distinguishing the major indigenous Canadian variants, which - are best simply assigned to A. millefolium sensu lato (i.e., in the broad sense). As the venerable Harvard botanist M.L. Fernald put it a half century ago, yarrow is still "sadly in need of a well-balanced study, its intricacies not properly understood." One of the more interesting variants that recent studies have supported as distinct is ssp. megacephala (Raup) Argus. It is one of several taxa (including Stellaria arenicola Raup, Deschampsia mackenzieana Raup, and Salix silicicola Raup) that are endemic to the Athabasca sand dunes on the south shore of Lake Athabasca in northwestern Saskatchewan. The distinctive taxa occurring in this region are believed to have evolved recently, during the Holocene (10,000 B.P. to the present).

Ecology

Yarrow occurs in a wide variety of natural habitats, such as tundra meadows, saline flats, salt marshes, sand dunes, edges of woods, rocky outcrops, and cliffs. This species appears to be Canada's second most common weed (although not really noxious), surpassed only by the dandelion. It is often found as a weed of open areas, such as pastures, meadows, lawns, roadsides, and waste ground. It does not tolerate shade well, but grows very well on poor soils. Yarrow may occur beside lake shores and stream edges, but is quite drought-tolerant. Its ability to withstand dry is due in part to a deep, extensive root system. Yarrow has been a favorite subject of investigation of students of genecology, who have demonstrated numerous ecotypes, highly specialized to existence in particular habitats. For example genetically-short plants occur in some frequently cut lawns and classic studies of climatic races in plants were based on Achillea. Nevertheless, as with most health herbs, large doses and prolonged use are inadvisable and can be dangerous. Yarrow should be avoided during pregnancy, because it may stimulate the uterus. High doses may interfere with anticoagulant and hypo- or hypertensive therapies. Caution can also be used for epileptic patients.

Chemistry

Well over a hundred chemicals have been characterized in yarrow. Of greatest interest are the lactones, present in a volatile oil. A metabolic derivative of these, azulene, was once thought to be the constituent primarily responsible for the anti-inflammatory and antipruntic properties of yarrow; however, the health value could be due to chamazulene, the sesquiterpene lactones, or other constituents such as tannins, menthol, camphor, sterols and triterpenes. The antispasmodic activity of yarrow could be due to its flavonoids. The alkaloid achilleine is an active hemostatic agent, and may explain the traditional uses of checking bleeding of wounds and sores. It has been hypothesized that the salicylic acid derivatives eugenol, menthol, or similar compounds may produce local analgesia and reduction of fever. The presence of thuj one, a known abortifacient, might explain some traditional uses of yarrow associated with the female reproductive system (however, thujone is usually present only in limited amounts). There is evidence of taxonomic and geographical differences in content of these chemicals, but documentation with herbarium vouchers has been poor, and considerable additional analysis is needed. The important constituent chamazule appears to be present in tetraploid plants only. Some have claimed that plants are more effective medicinally than European plants.

Non-medicinal Uses

Yarrow is a very popular ornamental plant, and there are numerous attractive cultivars (many of which are hybrids) with deeply colored flowers. In some areas, it is recommended as a groundcover to control soil erosion on slopes and hillsides. Its capacity to spread by rhizomes makes it valuable for this application. It is ironic that yarrow is also recommended as a low-maintenance, infrequently mowed lawn, as vigorous attempts are often made to reduce it from lawns, where low-growing ecotypes are capable of blooming under the lawn mower blades. Yarrow can be used for dried and fresh flower arrangements, valued for the feathery, fernlike foliage and pungency.

Despite its bitter taste, some domestic livestock (notably sheep) and deer consume yarrow. The French name herbe a dinde reflects previous use of the plant as chicken feed. Cows grazing on yarrow may produce dairy products with an undesirable flavor, but cattle seem to avoid it. Young yarrow leaves are sometimes consumed (cooked or fresh) in salads (large amounts are said to turn urine brown). The leaves and flowers can be used to flavor liqueurs, and were once substituted for hops to flavor beer.

In addition to food and ornamental usage, yarrow has been employed as a tobacco, snuff, and hair rinse reputed to brighten blonde hair. Yarrow also has insecticidal constituents, and this is consistent with its reputation as an insect-repelling garden plant that dissuades visits from some ants, flies, and beetles.

Agricultural and Commercial Aspects

Most commercial supplies of medicinal yarrow are obtained from Europe. Yarrow is considered to be a minor essential oil crop, but nevertheless the annual world production of oil is substantial - about 800 tonnes, estimated to have a value of (US$) 88 million.

Features of yarrow make it easy to adapt as a crop. Germination percentages are generally high, and the seeds only need to be scattered on the soil surface. Seeds sown in the autumn germinate in spring, produce sturdy rosettes the first year and reach mature flowering size in the second year. Since they are perennial, the plants grow back after harvesting of above-ground parts. An additional potential benefit is that some populations yield sufficient nectar for honey production. With its capability for regional adaptation and ability to grow in poor soils of various moisture regimes, Yarrow is a relatively undemanding crop, that can be grown throughout much of Canada. Effective selection of cultivars will require careful attention to genotypic variation, especially with regard to chemical composition.

Myths, Legends, Tales, Folklore, and Interesting Facts
  • The generic name Achillea is usually interpreted as a reference to Achilles, the legendary Greek hero of the Trojan War (about 1200 B.C.) as reported in Homer's epic poem, ifiad. He is said to have used the foliage of yarrow to stanch the flow of blood from wounded fellow soldiers. Achilles, the mortal son of Thetis, was dipped by his heel into a sacred fire to burn away his mortality. Unfortunately his heel, not bathed in the fire, remained vulnerable to injury. Subsequently he was struck in the heel by an arrow, which killed him, thereafter providing a metaphor for an area of weakness in something that is otherwise invulnerable. A less romantic interpretation of the genus name is that it commemorates a Greek doctor named Achilles who recorded the health uses of the plant.
  • Ancient Chinese sages are said to have selected yarrow stalks at random as a means of consulting the oracles of the I Ching (Book of Changes; a compendium alleged to contain the wisdom of thousands of years of human history).
  • Yarrow was once used in freland for love divination: young girls would cultivate a yarrow plant and subsequently place it beneath their pillow so that they would dream of their sweetheart. It was brought by bridesmaids to weddings to ensure seven years of love. The closest that research has come to help supporting such uses is the finding that the volatile oil of yarrow causes a response in male cockroaches.
  • In France and Ireland yarrow is one of the herbs of St. John (John the Baptist, Christian martyr born on June 24), and on St. John's Eve (June 23, time of traditional European midsummer celebration) the Irish hang it in their houses to avert illness.
  • Unearthed fossil pollen from ancient burial caves has been interpreted as evidence of prehistoric use of the herb.


Yarrow (or soldier's woundwort, milfoil, or nosebleed) affects the bodily systems that includes the lungs and liver. It can be used to help support coughs, coldss and fevers, painful or suppressed menstruation, bleeding, and hemorrhoids. Yarrow exhibits diaphoretic, anti-inflammatory, antipyretic, carminative, hemostatic, astringent, antispasmodic, and stomachic actions on the body. In terms of the biochemical makeup of the herb, essential oil, cineol and proazulene, and achilleine have been identified.

Yarrow can be used to help support a wide variety of common acute complaints. These include supporting the common colds, coughs, fevers, hypertension, painful menstruation and bleeding. It is also applied externally with other herbs such as witch hazel, bayberry and oak bark as a suppository for the potential to help support symptoms of hemorrhoids.

Long associated as an herb for the battlefield (and thus being named after the warrior Achilles), yarrow is considered a specific antihemorrhagic wound supportive. In fact, crushed or powdered yarrow can be applied topically or taken internally for any condition of acute bleeding, especially from cuts and abrasions (as opposed to arnica, which is better for sprains and strains).

Having blood-regulating properties, yarrow is a specific for urogenital problems, especially those associated with women. It may be considered for such complaints as amenorrhea, menorrhagia, and vaginal leucorrhea, all caused by poor pelvic circulation and weakness.

For the first stages of coughs, coldss and fevers combine equal parts elder flowers, yarrow, lemon balm and mint. Steep one ounce of the combination covered in a pint of boiling water until cool enough to drink. Take one or two cups and retire to bed with several covers, lying perfectly still until full sweating occurs. Do not sweat to exhaustion. Conclude with a short, cool-water sponge bath from head to foot, returning to bed immediately.
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TerraVita exists to meet and ensure your family's health and wellness without the harmful effects or chemicals and prescription medications. We strive to make all of our products affordable and reliable and are constantly searching the market to maintain our affordability and to look for new ways to serve you and the ones you love. TerraVita has become a trusted household name for many families and can bring you and yours the very best herbal supplements, blends, teas and spices that are on the market today.

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TerraVita is an exclusive line of premium-quality, natural source products that use only the finest, purest and most potent ingredients found around the world. TerraVita is hallmarked by the highest possible standards of purity, potency, stability and freshness. All of our products are prepared with the highest elements of quality control, from raw materials through the entire manufacturing process, up to and including the moment that the bottles or bags are sealed for freshness and shipped out to you. Our highest possible standards are certified by independent laboratories and backed by our personal guarantee.

TerraVita exists to meet and ensure your family's health and wellness without the harmful effects or chemicals and prescription medications. We strive to make all of our products affordable and reliable and are constantly searching the market to maintain our affordability and to look for new ways to serve you and the ones you love. TerraVita has become a trusted household name for many families and can bring you and yours the very best herbal supplements, blends, teas and spices that are on the market today.

TerraVita is packed in tamper-proof, food-grade, recyclable containers.

ZooScape is proud to be the exclusive distributor of TerraVita teas, herbs and supplements in the United States, Canada and around the world. Please direct all wholesale and bulk inquiries to 1-844-449-0444.
STACIE
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  Yarrow Flower Glycerite Liquid Extract (1:5) - Chocolate Flavored
Navid
ZIN: 513084 - Yarrow Flower Glycerite Liquid Extract (1:5)  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on February 18, 2011.
  Yarrow Flower Glycerite Liquid Extract (1:5) - Strawberry Flavored
Susan
ZIN: 511491 - Yarrow Flower Tea  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on January 13, 2010.
  Yarrow Flower Tea
Tara
ZIN: 511487 - Yarrow Flower Powder  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on October 7, 2009.
  Yarrow Flower Powder
Amy
ZIN: 513083 - Yarrow Flower Glycerite Liquid Extract (1:5)  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on January 21, 2009.
  Amazing product!
sandy
ZIN: 511489 - Yarrow Flower Tea (Loose)  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on March 16, 2008.
  Amazing
Andrew
ZIN: 513087 - Yarrow Flower Glycerite Liquid Extract (1:5)  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on February 5, 2008.
  Works Great!
Heloiza
ZIN: 511486 - Yarrow Flower - 450 mg  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on August 21, 2007.
  Wonderful Product!
sandy
ZIN: 511490 - Yarrow Flower Tea (Loose)  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on March 13, 2007.
  Yarrow Flower Tea (Loose)
Elaine
ZIN: 513088 - Yarrow Flower Cream  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on July 16, 2006.
  Great Product!
Linda
ZIN: 513087 - Yarrow Flower Glycerite Liquid Extract (1:5)  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on June 19, 2004.
  quality
Ginamarie
ZIN: 511486 - Yarrow Flower - 450 mg  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on November 4, 2002.
  works great!

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These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Products are intended to support general well being and are not intended to treat, diagnose, prevent, or cure any condition or disease.

Yarrow 4:1 Extract

Images Product Name Size ZIN Price Quantity Add to Cart
Yarrow 4:1 - 450 mg 100 capsules 521688 $25.80
Yarrow 4:1 Powder 1 oz 521689 $11.34
4 oz 521690 $23.98
Yarrow 4:1 Cream 2 oz 521691 $35.59
Yarrow 4:1 Salve 2 oz 521692 $39.06

Country of Origin: Bulgaria

Latin Botanical Name: Achillea Millefolium

Plant Parts Used: Flower
TerraVita is an exclusive line of premium-quality, natural source products that use only the finest, purest and most potent ingredients found around the world. TerraVita is hallmarked by the highest possible standards of purity, potency, stability and freshness. All of our products are prepared with the highest elements of quality control, from raw materials through the entire manufacturing process, up to and including the moment that the bottles or bags are sealed for freshness and shipped out to you. Our highest possible standards are certified by independent laboratories and backed by our personal guarantee.

TerraVita exists to meet and ensure your family's health and wellness without the harmful effects or chemicals and prescription medications. We strive to make all of our products affordable and reliable and are constantly searching the market to maintain our affordability and to look for new ways to serve you and the ones you love. TerraVita has become a trusted household name for many families and can bring you and yours the very best herbal supplements, blends, teas and spices that are on the market today.

TerraVita is packed in tamper-proof, food-grade, recyclable containers.

ZooScape is proud to be the exclusive distributor of TerraVita teas, herbs and supplements in the United States, Canada and around the world. Please direct all wholesale and bulk inquiries to 1-844-449-0444.

Bianca Rosa is an exclusive line of premium-quality natural products sourced from only the finest and purest ingredients from around the world. Bianca Rosa is hallmarked by the highest possible standards of purity, stability and freshness. All Bianca Rosa products are prepared with the highest level of quality control, from the raw materials used through the entire manufacturing process, up to and including the moment that the finished product is sealed for freshness and shipped to you. Our highest possible standards backed by our personal guarantee.

Bianca Rosa makes all products as affordable as possible and we are constantly searching the market to maintain our affordability and to look for new ways to serve you. Bianca Rosa has been a trusted household name for many families throughout the world since the 1990s. Bianca Rosa is packed in tamper-proof, recyclable containers.

ZooScape is proud to be the exclusive distributor of all Bianca Rosa products, including creams, salves and oils in the United States, Canada and around the world. Please direct all wholesale and bulk inquiries to 1-844-449-0444.
Robert
ZIN: 521688 - Yarrow 4:1 - 450 mg  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on November 8, 2018.
  great product
John
ZIN: 521690 - Yarrow 4:1 Powder  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on May 3, 2018.
  Good Service
Abdulelah
ZIN: 521692 - Yarrow 4:1 Salve  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on August 9, 2017.
  great service!
Garrett
ZIN: 521689 - Yarrow 4:1 Powder  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on February 26, 2010.
  thank you!
Patricia
ZIN: 521691 - Yarrow 4:1 Cream  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on August 9, 2009.
  satisfied
mary
ZIN: 521690 - Yarrow 4:1 Powder  Verified Purchase
Reviewed in the United States on May 9, 2004.
  Very pleased

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These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Products are intended to support general well being and are not intended to treat, diagnose, prevent, or cure any condition or disease.