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5x7 pouch

Approximate 50-54 servings

Echinacea was the primary medicine of the Indigenous peoples of North America, who used root poultices for wounds, bites, stings, and snakebites. They gargled with it for toothache and sore gums, and drank decoctions of it for colds.

Discovered by the Indigenous people of the Great Plains, Echinacea has been used as an effective herbal remedy for over 400 years. The flowers, leaves and roots are used to make various concoctions, with the roots containing high concentrations of volatile oils, whilst the flowers and leaves are rich in polysaccharides – powerful plant compounds that are known to trigger immune response.


Other benefits:

After a history of much controversy and many tests - including double blind studies - Echinacea has proved itself to be helpful in: 

  • Septicaemia
  • Boils
  • Conditions of the upper respiratory tract
  • Tonsillitis
  • Laryngitis, 
  • Septic sores and cuts
  • Bladder infections
  • Cystitis
  • Wound healing
  • Skin repair, cuts and burns



Echinacea is essentially nontoxic when taken orally. People should not take Echinacea without consulting a herbal practitioner if they have an autoimmune illness, such as lupus or multiple sclerosis. Those who are allergic to flowers of the daisy family should take echinacea with caution. There are no known contra-indications to the use of echinacea during pregnancy or lactation.


As with every herb, please do your research before use.




 Prescription for Herbal Healing, Balch, 2nd edition


This statement has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.  Khadijah's Love  assumes no liability for any loss, death, or bodily injury for the use or misuse of this product. We recommend you consult a registered physician before using this product, especially if you are nursing, pregnant, or using medications. We make no claims express or verbal regarding use or effectiveness of this product.

Echinacea (Echinacea Purpurea)

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