Tulsi, also known as Holy Basil!
Stimulate and vitalize your body, can reduce stress and anxiety
Possible properties of raw material(s)
- Different parts of the plant are recommended for treating different conditions:
- Use its fresh flowers for bronchitis
- Use the leaves and seeds, with black pepper, for malaria
- Use the whole plant for diarrhea, nausea, and vomiting
- Use the pill and ointment form for eczema
- Use an alcohol extract for stomach ulcers and eye diseases
- Use an essential oil made from the leaves for insect bites
Tulsi (Holy basil, Ocimum tenuiflorum) isn’t like the sweet basil in your mom’s marinara sauce or the Thai herb you use to flavor a steaming bowl of pho. This green leafy plant, also known as Ocimum sanctum L., is native to Southeast Asia. It has a history within Indian medicine as a treatment for many conditions, from eye diseases to ringworms.
From the leaves to the seed, holy basil is considered a tonic for the body, mind, and spirit.
Many studies support the use of the entire plant of holy basil for human use and its therapeutic value. The nutritional value is also high, as it contains: vitamin A and C, calcium, zinc, iron, chlorophyll
Always talk to your doctor before taking supplements. Like many supplements, holy basil is not approved as a first-line treatment. It may also interact with medications you’re already taking.
100% Organic Tulsi Powder
Organic; Vegan; Natural materials; Artificial flavorless; Free-from artificial coloring; Preservative-free; BSE/TSE-free; GMO free; Not-irradiated; No added sugars; Allergen free; Low fat; Poor in saturated fat; Low in sugar; Rich in dietary fiber; Protein source
Dosage, recommended use, storage
One dose = 5-8 g
2-3 cups of Tulsi tea internally and / or 1-2 teaspoons of powder for hair and skin care in the form of a skin pack
Storage: In a well-closed, dry, cool, sun-protected place
- DosageDo not exceed the recommended daily dose!
- Correct NutritionFood supplements should not be used as a substitute for a varied and balanced diet and a healthy lifestyle.
- MedicalIf your doctor is not open to the use of dietary supplements, consult with a non-medical practitioner!
- MedicalIf you are pregnant, ill or take medication, consult with your doctor before using any dietary supplements!
Dietary supplements do not replace a balanced diet and a healthy lifestyle. Dietary supplements are not medications. They do not have therapeutic effects and are not suitable for the treatment or prevention of illness. If you are pregnant, ill or take medication, consult with your doctor before using any dietary supplements. If your doctor is not open to the use of dietary supplements, consult with a naturopath specialist. Do not exceed the recommended daily intake!
Dietary supplements are food, thus their labelling (label inscriptions, any symbols, figures, etc. on their labels and packaging) and advertisement must comply with the general regulations applicable to food. Accordingly, the product labelling, design and advertisement may not claim or suggest that dietary supplements are suitable for the prevention or treatment of illness, or that they have such properties. The product specifications provide general information about the product components. This information is typically based on scientific publications and is not a description of the specific properties of the given product. Please bear this in mind when reading product specifications, promotional materials, advertisements, and other information material.