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Traditional Medicinals Organic Mother's Milk Herbal Tea -- 16 Tea Bags

Traditional Medicinals Organic Mother's Milk Herbal Tea
  • Our price: $5.09

    $0.32 per serving

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Traditional Medicinals Organic Mother's Milk Herbal Tea -- 16 Tea Bags

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Traditional Medicinals: Brew With Purpose |

Traditional Medicinals Organic Mother's Milk Herbal Tea Description

  • Women's Wellness
  • Promotes Healthy Lactation
  • Caffeine Free
  • 16 Wrapped Tea Bags
  • Non GMO Project Verified
  • USDA Organic
  • Kosher

Herbal Power

Supports breast milk production for nursing mothers.



Sweet with a distinct licorice taste.


Plant Story

Inspired by a Traditional European Medicine combination passed through generations of women, our time-tested formula uses fennel, anise, coriander, fenugreek and blessed thistle to help promote lactation. Moms have been tursting us to help feed their little ones with this tea for over four decades.


Herbs That Work

From field to cup, we make sure our teas deliver the benefits of these amazing plants. To deliver consistent high quality teas, we source organically farmed or organically wild-collected herbs from ethical trading partnerships, seeking out medicinal-grade plants. Only a small fraction of the world's herb supply meets our high quality standards.


To Enjoy

Pour 8 oz. freshly boiled water over 1 tea bag.

Cover cup & Steep for 10 minutes.

Squeeze tea bag to ensure maximum goodness.

Enjoy 3-5 cups daily. Espeically good with honey!

Free Of
GMOs and caffeine.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Nutrition Facts
Serving Size: 1 Tea Bag Makes 8 fl oz
Servings per Container: 16
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
All Herbal Ingredients*
Organic bitter fennel fruit [PhEur]560 mg*
Organic aniseed fruit (PhEur)350 mg*
Organic coriander fruit [PhEur]210 mg*
Organic fenugreek seed (PhEur)35 mg*
Organic blessed thistle herb (DAC)35 mg*
Proprietary Blend560 mg*
   Organic spearmint leaf*
   Organic West Indian lemongrass leaf*
   Organic lemon verbena leaf*
   Organic marshmallow root*
*Daily value not established.

This product is intended for use when nursing. Please discuss use of this product and any other supplement products, with your healthcare practitioner. Do not use this product if you are allergic to plants in the parsley (Apiaceae) family, such as fennel or coriander, or plants in the daisy (Asteraceae) family such as chamomile, echinacea or blessed thistle. If pregnant and breastfeeding, consult your healthcare practitioner prior to use.

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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3 Secrets to Being a Happier Mom

Being a mother entails many duties nowhere listed in the job description. It requires, as author Elizabeth Stone put it, “to decide forever to have your heart go walking around outside your body.” And with that expansion of love comes surrender, sacrifice, and often, too much self-judgment and critique. There’s a fine line between surrender and martyrdom, communion and collapse. This Mother's Day, consider these tips for finding more ease in taking up the mantle of motherhood.

Happy Mother Connecting With Child in Kitchen

1. Hold your work as sacred

Whether you are a stay at home or working mother, it’s tempting to disregard how difficult and demanding mothering actually is. But when you start to see mothering as a higher calling, as part of your deeper purpose, it reframes the seeming drudgework as a key part of a transformative context. As Meg Meeker writes in The 10 Habits of Happy Mothers, “Each of us mothers is created to fill a calling. First and foremost, we were born to be really good moms. We weren’t born to be mothers who are thin, rich, smart, who drive a lot, buy our kids great clothes or get them into good colleges.”

She suggests beneath the quest for status is the real driving force: the sense that our presence is important to another person. We get distracted from full presence, full embodiment, because we are afraid of what lies beneath the superficial in us. When we put all comparisons and self-improvement projects aside, who are we? What depths in us are waiting to be discovered? That is the work of making motherhood more fulfilling—tapping into your deepest essence and sharing it with your kids.

Try it: Meeker suggests dropping the habit of comparing, competing, and impressing others—especially other moms. Wanting to impress is a sure sign of inauthenticity. Instead, focus on what’s alive and important for you. Follow those cues rather than simply keeping up with the Jones’.

2. Find your tribe/sisterhood

The idea that it takes village to raise a child is much more than a cliché. It means that motherhood needs community, support, companionship and the bonds of deep friendship. Being a mother is a relational process, and it is through our friendships, that we experience the fullness of supportive relationships—and how best to support each other and our kids. My web of friendships with other moms has taught me more about mothering than anything else.

Try it: Friendship takes work—and effort. Nothing is more worth it. Go out of your way to practice being a good friend, being available to others when they need you and asking for help (or companionship) when you feel the gnawing of desperation. Remember that friendship isn’t a luxury—for most of us, it’s a necessity. Do what it takes to maintain, nurture, and invigorate the friendships that hold meaning for you.

3. Focus on fullness

Instead of all the energy that goes into self-assessment, the mental lists of comparisons (with other moms) we make unconsciously all the time, go deeper than the jealously these comparisons provoke. Jealously points us to an insecurity or lack we feel in ourselves, and it’s worth exploring the vulnerability that jealously can cloak. Jealously is corrosive, but naming it, acknowledging it, and taking it deeper diffuses its power. It can take you to a place of innocence, of exploring what you do really like about yourself, and how good it feels to find ways to be comfortable in your own skin. Focus on what you do have rather than what you don’t. And extend this gratefulness, this inner applause, to those close to you. Give frequent verbal applause to others tips the balance from empty to full.

Try it: Along the lines of praying for our enemies, give praise to someone you have difficult feelings for. Try to see their gifts instead of just their faults. That kind of generosity in yourself—what we in fact crave in others—can be remarkably healing for the soul.

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