Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss GMP - Good Manufacturing Practice - ZooScape LLC Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss Icelandic Moss

Icelandic Moss

Images Product Name Size ZIN Price Quantity Add to Cart
Icelandic Moss Tea (Loose) 4 oz 513841 $30.18
8 oz 513842 $51.83
Icelandic Moss Tea 25 tea bags 513843 $27.20
50 tea bags 513844 $44.38
Icelandic Moss Glycerite Liquid Extract (1:5) 1 oz - No Flavor 522607 $40.25
1 oz - Strawberry 522608 $44.50
1 oz - Vanilla 522609 $44.50
1 oz - Chocolate 522610 $44.50
1 oz - Mint 522611 $44.50
Icelandic Moss - 450 mg 100 capsules 513838 $14.75
Icelandic Moss Powder 4 oz 513839 $24.24
1 oz 513840 $10.78
Icelandic Moss Cream 2 oz 524031 $32.16
Icelandic Moss Salve 2 oz 524032 $35.27

  • Traditionally used to help support loss of appetite, coughs, cough, skin irritations, urinary tract health concerns and much more.


  • Used against loss of appetite, coughs, cough, skin irritations, urinary tract health concerns and much more.


  • Support for loss of appetite, coughs, cough, skin irritations, urinary tract health concerns and much more.


  • Fights loss of appetite, coughs, cough, skin irritations, urinary tract health concerns and much more.
Icelandic moss, Cetraria islandica L. [Fam. Parmeliaceae], has traditionally been used as a food and health in both Europe and North America. The polysaccharides in the lichen (plant-fungus partnership) form a moist and soothing layer over the mucous membranes of the mouth, throat, and chest making it a potential way to help support symptoms of mouth and throat infections and colds, coughs, coughs, and acute breathing disorders.

Icelandic Moss can be used to help support inflammation and dryness of the pharyngeal mucosa in naturopathy for many years. The necessary concentration of Icelandic Moss and its therapeutic effectiveness were analyzed in a randomized- controlled clinical study with sixty-one patients who recently underwent nasal surgery. The patients suffered especially from dryness and inflammation due to breathing only through the mouth while the nose was permanently closed by a nasal package. Coating, dryness, and inflammation of the mucosa, lymph nodes, tongue, the tolerance of the product, and symptoms like hoarseness and sore throat were documented. Icelandic moss lozenges were given from the first to the fifth day after the operation. Treatment with Icelandic moss directly reduced all pathological symptoms. It can be recommended after nasal surgery, after intubation and for simple infections of the throat.

It can also be tried to help support kidney and bladder problems, pulmonary complaints, as a restorative, and as a topical for infected wounds. Recent studies found compounds in Icelandic moss that are potential supporters for irritations, abnormal growths and immunity deficiencies. University of Illinois scientists discovered compounds from Iceland moss that inhibit an enzyme that causes immunity reduction. Conventional drugs including AZT do the same thing, however these drugs are toxic. Conversely, the active constituents in Icelandic moss have been shown in laboratory studies to be nontoxic to cells.

    References:
  • Airaksinen MM, Peura P, Ala-Fossi-Salokangas L, Antere S, Lukkarinen J, Saikkonen M, Stenback F. 1986. Toxicity of plant material used as emergency food during famines in Finland. J Ethnophrmcol 1986 Dec; 18(3): 273-96; Airaksinen MM, Peura P, Antere S. 1986. Toxicity of Iceland lichen and reindeer lichen. Arch Toxicol Suppl; 9: 406-9.
  • Blumenthal M, Goldberg A, Brinckmann J 2000. Herbal Medicine: Expanded Commission E Monographs. Copyright Botanical Council. Publ. by Integrative Medicine Communications, 1029 Chestnut Street, Newton, MA 02464. Pp. 212 - 214.
  • Duke, J. 1997: The Green Pharmacy, The Ultimate Compendium of Natural Remedies from the World's Foremost Authority on Healing and Herbs. Pp. 330. Rodale Press.
  • Kempe C, Gruning H, Stasche N, Hormann K. 1997. [Icelandic moss lozenges in the avoidance or support for oral mucosa irritation and dried out throat mucosa] Laryngorhinootologie. 1997 Mar; 76(3): 186-8. German.
  • Wichtl M (ed). 1994. Uvae ursi folium - Uva ursi leaf. In Herbal Drugs and Phyto-pharmaceuticals. (English translation by Norman Grainger Bisset). CRC Press, Stuttgart, pp. 137-139.


Icelandic moss, Cetraria islandica L. [Fam. Parmeliaceae], has traditionally been used as a food and health in both Europe and North America. The polysaccharides in the lichen (plant-fungus partnership) form a moist and soothing layer over the mucous membranes of the mouth, throat, and chest making it a potential way to help support symptoms of mouth and throat infections and colds, coughs, coughs, and acute breathing disorders.

Icelandic Moss can be used to help support inflammation and dryness of the pharyngeal mucosa in naturopathy for many years. The necessary concentration of Icelandic Moss and its therapeutic effectiveness were analyzed in a randomized- controlled clinical study with sixty-one patients who recently underwent nasal surgery. The patients suffered especially from dryness and inflammation due to breathing only through the mouth while the nose was permanently closed by a nasal package. Coating, dryness, and inflammation of the mucosa, lymph nodes, tongue, the tolerance of the product, and symptoms like hoarseness and sore throat were documented. Icelandic moss lozenges were given from the first to the fifth day after the operation. Treatment with Icelandic moss directly reduced all pathological symptoms. It can be recommended after nasal surgery, after intubation and for simple infections of the throat.

It can also be tried to help support kidney and bladder problems, pulmonary complaints, as a restorative, and as a topical for infected wounds. Recent studies found compounds in Icelandic moss that are potential supporters for irritations, abnormal growths and immunity deficiencies. University of Illinois scientists discovered compounds from Iceland moss that inhibit an enzyme that can lead to immunity deficiency. Conventional drugs including AZT do the same thing, however these drugs are toxic. Conversely, the active constituents in Icelandic moss have been shown in laboratory studies to be nontoxic to cells.

    References:
  • Airaksinen MM, Peura P, Ala-Fossi-Salokangas L, Antere S, Lukkarinen J, Saikkonen M, Stenback F. 1986. Toxicity of plant material used as emergency food during famines in Finland. J Ethnophrmcol 1986 Dec; 18(3): 273-96; Airaksinen MM, Peura P, Antere S. 1986. Toxicity of Iceland lichen and reindeer lichen. Arch Toxicol Suppl; 9: 406-9.
  • Blumenthal M, Goldberg A, Brinckmann J 2000. Herbal Medicine: Expanded Commission E Monographs. Copyright Botanical Council. Publ. by Integrative Medicine Communications, 1029 Chestnut Street, Newton, MA 02464. Pp. 212 - 214.
  • Duke, J. 1997: The Green Pharmacy, The Ultimate Compendium of Natural Remedies from the World's Foremost Authority on Healing and Herbs. Pp. 330. Rodale Press.
  • Kempe C, Gruning H, Stasche N, Hormann K. 1997. [Icelandic moss lozenges in the avoidance or support for oral mucosa irritation and dried out throat mucosa] Laryngorhinootologie. 1997 Mar; 76(3): 186-8. German.
  • Wichtl M (ed). 1994. Uvae ursi folium - Uva ursi leaf. In Herbal Drugs and Phyto-pharmaceuticals. (English translation by Norman Grainger Bisset). CRC Press, Stuttgart, pp. 137-139.


Icelandic moss, Cetraria islandica L. [Fam. Parmeliaceae], has traditionally been used as a food and health in both Europe and North America. The polysaccharides in the lichen (plant-fungus partnership) form a moist and soothing layer over the mucous membranes of the mouth, throat, and chest making it a potential way to help support symptoms of mouth and throat infections and colds, coughs, coughs, and acute breathing disorders.

Icelandic Moss can be used to help support inflammation and dryness of the pharyngeal mucosa in naturopathy for many years. The necessary concentration of Icelandic Moss and its therapeutic effectiveness were analyzed in a randomized- controlled clinical study with sixty-one patients who recently underwent nasal surgery. The patients suffered especially from dryness and inflammation due to breathing only through the mouth while the nose was permanently closed by a nasal package. Coating, dryness, and inflammation of the mucosa, lymph nodes, tongue, the tolerance of the product, and symptoms like hoarseness and sore throat were documented. Icelandic moss lozenges were given from the first to the fifth day after the operation. Treatment with Icelandic moss directly reduced all pathological symptoms. It can be recommended after nasal surgery, after intubation and for simple infections of the throat.

It can also be tried to help support kidney and bladder problems, pulmonary complaints, as a restorative, and as a topical for infected wounds. Recent studies found compounds in Icelandic moss that are potential supporters for irritations, abnormal growths and immunity deficiencies. University of Illinois scientists discovered compounds from Iceland moss that inhibit an enzyme that can lead to a reduction in immunity levels. Conventional drugs including AZT do the same thing, however these drugs are toxic. Conversely, the active constituents in Icelandic moss have been shown in laboratory studies to be nontoxic to cells.

    References:
  • Airaksinen MM, Peura P, Ala-Fossi-Salokangas L, Antere S, Lukkarinen J, Saikkonen M, Stenback F. 1986. Toxicity of plant material used as emergency food during famines in Finland. J Ethnophrmcol 1986 Dec; 18(3): 273-96; Airaksinen MM, Peura P, Antere S. 1986. Toxicity of Iceland lichen and reindeer lichen. Arch Toxicol Suppl; 9: 406-9.
  • Blumenthal M, Goldberg A, Brinckmann J 2000. Herbal Medicine: Expanded Commission E Monographs. Copyright Botanical Council. Publ. by Integrative Medicine Communications, 1029 Chestnut Street, Newton, MA 02464. Pp. 212 - 214.
  • Duke, J. 1997: The Green Pharmacy, The Ultimate Compendium of Natural Remedies from the World's Foremost Authority on Healing and Herbs. Pp. 330. Rodale Press.
  • Kempe C, Gruning H, Stasche N, Hormann K. 1997. [Icelandic moss lozenges in the avoidance or support for oral mucosa irritation and dried out throat mucosa] Laryngorhinootologie. 1997 Mar; 76(3): 186-8. German.
  • Wichtl M (ed). 1994. Uvae ursi folium - Uva ursi leaf. In Herbal Drugs and Phyto-pharmaceuticals. (English translation by Norman Grainger Bisset). CRC Press, Stuttgart, pp. 137-139.


Icelandic moss, Cetraria islandica L. [Fam. Parmeliaceae], has traditionally been used as a food and health in both Europe and North America. The polysaccharides in the lichen (plant-fungus partnership) form a moist and soothing layer over the mucous membranes of the mouth, throat, and chest making it a potential way to help support symptoms of mouth and throat infections and colds, coughs, coughs, and acute breathing disorders.

Icelandic Moss can be used to help support inflammation and dryness of the pharyngeal mucosa in naturopathy for many years. The necessary concentration of Icelandic Moss and its therapeutic effectiveness were analyzed in a randomized- controlled clinical study with sixty-one patients who recently underwent nasal surgery. The patients suffered especially from dryness and inflammation due to breathing only through the mouth while the nose was permanently closed by a nasal package. Coating, dryness, and inflammation of the mucosa, lymph nodes, tongue, the tolerance of the product, and symptoms like hoarseness and sore throat were documented. Icelandic moss lozenges were given from the first to the fifth day after the operation. Treatment with Icelandic moss directly reduced all pathological symptoms. It can be recommended after nasal surgery, after intubation and for simple infections of the throat.

It can also be tried to help support kidney and bladder problems, pulmonary complaints, as a restorative, and as a topical for infected wounds. Recent studies found compounds in Icelandic moss that are potential supporters for irritations, abnormal growths and immunity deficiencies. University of Illinois scientists discovered compounds from Iceland moss that inhibit an enzyme that can cause immunity problems. Conventional drugs including AZT do the same thing, however these drugs are toxic. Conversely, the active constituents in Icelandic moss have been shown in laboratory studies to be nontoxic to cells.

    References:
  • Airaksinen MM, Peura P, Ala-Fossi-Salokangas L, Antere S, Lukkarinen J, Saikkonen M, Stenback F. 1986. Toxicity of plant material used as emergency food during famines in Finland. J Ethnophrmcol 1986 Dec; 18(3): 273-96; Airaksinen MM, Peura P, Antere S. 1986. Toxicity of Iceland lichen and reindeer lichen. Arch Toxicol Suppl; 9: 406-9.
  • Blumenthal M, Goldberg A, Brinckmann J 2000. Herbal Medicine: Expanded Commission E Monographs. Copyright Botanical Council. Publ. by Integrative Medicine Communications, 1029 Chestnut Street, Newton, MA 02464. Pp. 212 - 214.
  • Duke, J. 1997: The Green Pharmacy, The Ultimate Compendium of Natural Remedies from the World's Foremost Authority on Healing and Herbs. Pp. 330. Rodale Press.
  • Kempe C, Gruning H, Stasche N, Hormann K. 1997. [Icelandic moss lozenges in the avoidance or support for oral mucosa irritation and dried out throat mucosa] Laryngorhinootologie. 1997 Mar; 76(3): 186-8. German.
  • Wichtl M (ed). 1994. Uvae ursi folium - Uva ursi leaf. In Herbal Drugs and Phyto-pharmaceuticals. (English translation by Norman Grainger Bisset). CRC Press, Stuttgart, pp. 137-139.


Iceland moss, or Iceland lichen as it is also called, has demulcent, pectoral, anti-emetic, and nutritive tonic properties. It has been used, health-wise, for lung weakness and other upper-respiratory ailments, especially those associated with degenerative wasting. It has sometimes been combined in a blended syrup or decoction with Irish moss and comfrey root. Sweet and slightly bland tasting Icelandic moss affects the lungs and stomach and contains mucins, bitter fumaric acids, usnic acids, some iodine, and polysaccharides.

Icelandic moss, Cetraria islandica L. [Fam. Parmeliaceae], has traditionally been used as a food and health in both Europe and North America. The polysaccharides in the lichen (plant-fungus partnership) form a moist and soothing layer over the mucous membranes of the mouth, throat, and chest making it a potential way to help support symptoms of mouth and throat infections and colds, coughs, coughs, and acute breathing disorders.

Icelandic Moss can be used to help support inflammation and dryness of the pharyngeal mucosa in naturopathy for many years. The necessary concentration of Icelandic Moss and its therapeutic effectiveness were analyzed in a randomized- controlled clinical study with sixty-one patients who recently underwent nasal surgery. The patients suffered especially from dryness and inflammation due to breathing only through the mouth while the nose was permanently closed by a nasal package. Coating, dryness, and inflammation of the mucosa, lymph nodes, tongue, the tolerance of the product, and symptoms like hoarseness and sore throat were documented. Icelandic moss lozenges were given from the first to the fifth day after the operation. Treatment with Icelandic moss directly reduced all pathological symptoms. It can be recommended after nasal surgery, after intubation and for simple infections of the throat.

It can also be tried to help support kidney and bladder problems, pulmonary complaints, as a restorative, and as a topical for infected wounds. Recent studies found compounds in Icelandic moss that are potential supporters for irritations, abnormal growths and immunity deficiencies. University of Illinois scientists discovered compounds from Iceland moss that inhibit an enzyme essential to immunity reduction. Conventional drugs including AZT do the same thing, however these drugs are toxic. Conversely, the active constituents in Icelandic moss have been shown in laboratory studies to be nontoxic to cells.

    References:
  • Airaksinen MM, Peura P, Ala-Fossi-Salokangas L, Antere S, Lukkarinen J, Saikkonen M, Stenback F. 1986. Toxicity of plant material used as emergency food during famines in Finland. J Ethnophrmcol 1986 Dec; 18(3): 273-96; Airaksinen MM, Peura P, Antere S. 1986. Toxicity of Iceland lichen and reindeer lichen. Arch Toxicol Suppl; 9: 406-9.
  • Blumenthal M, Goldberg A, Brinckmann J 2000. Herbal Medicine: Expanded Commission E Monographs. Copyright Botanical Council. Publ. by Integrative Medicine Communications, 1029 Chestnut Street, Newton, MA 02464. Pp. 212 - 214.
  • Duke, J. 1997: The Green Pharmacy, The Ultimate Compendium of Natural Remedies from the World's Foremost Authority on Healing and Herbs. Pp. 330. Rodale Press.
  • Kempe C, Gruning H, Stasche N, Hormann K. 1997. [Icelandic moss lozenges in the avoidance or support for oral mucosa irritation and dried out throat mucosa] Laryngorhinootologie. 1997 Mar; 76(3): 186-8. German.
  • Wichtl M (ed). 1994. Uvae ursi folium - Uva ursi leaf. In Herbal Drugs and Phyto-pharmaceuticals. (English translation by Norman Grainger Bisset). CRC Press, Stuttgart, pp. 137-139.


Icelandic moss, Cetraria islandica L. [Fam. Parmeliaceae], has traditionally been used as a food and health in both Europe and North America. The polysaccharides in the lichen (plant-fungus partnership) form a moist and soothing layer over the mucous membranes of the mouth, throat, and chest making it a potential way to help support symptoms of mouth and throat infections and colds, coughs, coughs, and acute breathing disorders.

Icelandic Moss can be used to help support inflammation and dryness of the pharyngeal mucosa in naturopathy for many years. The necessary concentration of Icelandic Moss and its therapeutic effectiveness were analyzed in a randomized- controlled clinical study with sixty-one patients who recently underwent nasal surgery. The patients suffered especially from dryness and inflammation due to breathing only through the mouth while the nose was permanently closed by a nasal package. Coating, dryness, and inflammation of the mucosa, lymph nodes, tongue, the tolerance of the product, and symptoms like hoarseness and sore throat were documented. Icelandic moss lozenges were given from the first to the fifth day after the operation. Treatment with Icelandic moss directly reduced all pathological symptoms. It can be recommended after nasal surgery, after intubation and for simple infections of the throat.

It can also be tried to help support kidney and bladder problems, pulmonary complaints, as a restorative, and as a topical for infected wounds. Recent studies found compounds in Icelandic moss that are potential supporters for irritations, abnormal growths and immunity deficiencies. University of Illinois scientists discovered compounds from Iceland moss that inhibit an enzyme essential to causing immunity deficiency. Conventional drugs including AZT do the same thing, however these drugs are toxic. Conversely, the active constituents in Icelandic moss have been shown in laboratory studies to be nontoxic to cells.

    References:
  • Airaksinen MM, Peura P, Ala-Fossi-Salokangas L, Antere S, Lukkarinen J, Saikkonen M, Stenback F. 1986. Toxicity of plant material used as emergency food during famines in Finland. J Ethnophrmcol 1986 Dec; 18(3): 273-96; Airaksinen MM, Peura P, Antere S. 1986. Toxicity of Iceland lichen and reindeer lichen. Arch Toxicol Suppl; 9: 406-9.
  • Blumenthal M, Goldberg A, Brinckmann J 2000. Herbal Medicine: Expanded Commission E Monographs. Copyright Botanical Council. Publ. by Integrative Medicine Communications, 1029 Chestnut Street, Newton, MA 02464. Pp. 212 - 214.
  • Duke, J. 1997: The Green Pharmacy, The Ultimate Compendium of Natural Remedies from the World's Foremost Authority on Healing and Herbs. Pp. 330. Rodale Press.
  • Kempe C, Gruning H, Stasche N, Hormann K. 1997. [Icelandic moss lozenges in the avoidance or support for oral mucosa irritation and dried out throat mucosa] Laryngorhinootologie. 1997 Mar; 76(3): 186-8. German.
  • Wichtl M (ed). 1994. Uvae ursi folium - Uva ursi leaf. In Herbal Drugs and Phyto-pharmaceuticals. (English translation by Norman Grainger Bisset). CRC Press, Stuttgart, pp. 137-139.
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.
J01-30-2012

Great natural product. My entire family uses it for common cold and cough.

Write a review

Note: HTML is not translated!
    Bad      Good

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.