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Traditional Medicinals Organic Throat Coat® Lozenges Sweet Orange Fennel -- 16 Menthol Cough Drops


Traditional Medicinals Organic Throat Coat® Lozenges Sweet Orange Fennel
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Traditional Medicinals Organic Throat Coat® Lozenges Sweet Orange Fennel -- 16 Menthol Cough Drops

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Traditional Medicinals: Brew With Purpose | Vitacost.com

Traditional Medicinals Organic Throat Coat® Lozenges Sweet Orange Fennel Description

  • Herbalist Formulated
  • Soothes Sore Throats & Relieve Coughs
  • Cough Suppressant
  • Oral Anesthetic
  • USDA Organic

All the support of Throat Coat tea is now available in a convenient, on-the-go lozenge. This unique formula combines soothing organic menthol with traditional, organic herbal extracts such as licorice and marshmallow roots making this product both delicious and efficacious. For an occasional sore throat or a cough, this little lozenge is bound to give you relief whenever you need it.

 

Ingredients That Work

The organic menthol in this cough drop is not only like a breath of fresh air, but provides soothing pain relief. Known as an oral anesthetic, aka pain reliever, menthol soothes occasional sore throats. Menthol also works as a cough suppressant to quiet occasional coughs. This drop, convenient and effective, will help you weather any storm and get you through cold season!

 


Directions

How to Enjoy

Adults and children 12 years and over: Dissolve lozenge slowly in the mouth. Repeat every 2 hours as needed or as directed by a doctor, up to 5 lozenges per day. Children under 12 years of age: ask a doctor.

*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.


Drug Facts
Serving Size: 1 Lozenge
Servings per Container: 16
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Organic menthol (cough suppressant/oral anesthetic)6 mg
Other Ingredients: Organic fennel oil, organic glucose syrup, organic licorice extract, organic marshmallow extract, organic orange oil, pectin, organic rapeseed oil, organic raw cane sugar, water.

Manufactured in a facility that also handles coconut oil.

Warnings

Sore throat warning: Severe or persistent sore throat or sore throat accompanied by high fever, headache, nausea, or vomiting may be serious. Consult physician promptly. Do not use more than 2 days or administer to children under 12 years of age unless directed by physician.

Do not use: if you are allergic to any of the ingredients.

Ask a doctor before use if you have: A persistent or chronic cough such as occurs with smoking, asthma, or emphysema. Cough accompanied by excessive phlegm (mucus).

Stop use and ask a doctor if:

• Cough persists for more than 1 week, tends to recur, or is accompanied by fever, rash, or persistent headache. This could be the sign of a serious condition.

• Sore throat is severe, persists for more than 2 days, is accompanied or followed by fever, headache, rash, swelling, nausea or vomiting.

• Sore mouth symptoms do not improve in 7 days, or if irritation, pain, or redness persists or worsens.

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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What is a B Corporation? Plus, 10 Better-for-the-Planet Brands.

For-profit businesses can make money and make a difference. That’s the premise behind the more than 3,900 companies around the world that are certified as B Corporations. B Lab, which oversees B Corp certification, says B Corps “are legally required to consider the impact of their decisions on their workers, customers, suppliers, community and the environment.” Among the best-known B Corps are Athleta, Ben & Jerry’s, Bombas, Leesa and Patagonia. B Corp encourages consumers to flex their purchasing muscles to support these ethically minded businesses. Group of Hands Holding Up Planet Earth | Vitacost.com/Blog In February 2021, former Vice President Al Gore, gave a hearty endorsement of the B Corp movement. The first B Corps became certified in 2007. Gore is co-founder and chairman of sustainability-focused Generation Investment Management, which itself is a B Corp. “The global sustainability revolution is the biggest investment opportunity in history. Those that make the boldest and earliest commitments have the chance to see the biggest economical and environmental gains,” Gore said. “More businesses are realizing the tremendous opportunities of the sustainability revolution.” Austin, Texas-based Vital Farms fully came to that realization in 2016, when it earned B Corp certification. The business sells pasture-raised eggs and butter. “Being a B Corp puts us in great company with likeminded businesses — businesses with the intent to make the world a better place,” Vital Farms says on its website. “Their company continuously challenges us to reassess our goals and uncover fresh, innovative ways to make an even bigger impact.” Making a B Corp-level impact isn’t as simply as filling out a form, though. A prospective B Corp must complete an assessment process, submit documentation, fill out a questionnaire, go through background checks and potentially host a site review. Once a company is certified, it must go through recertification every three years. During the assessment process, a company must score more than 80 points on the B Impact Assessment, a free online platform for evaluating the company’s impact on consumers, employees, suppliers, the community and the environment. The top score is 200. All certified B Corps must share their impact reports on the B Corps website. Christopher Marquis, author of Better Business: How the B Corp Movement Is Remaking Capitalism, says in a Q&A about his book that companies have embraced social responsibility for a long time but don’t necessarily uphold their end of the bargain. The B Corp initiative holds businesses accountable for their social responsibility claims, he says. “It’s easy for a company to say they will do something, but unless their actions are tracked and measured, they can easily fall short. With empty promises known as greenwashing — companies make themselves appear ‘green’ while not actually pursuing environmental initiatives. This is why so many people don’t trust large corporations,” Marquis says. “The rigorous B Corp audit and assessment process filters out greenwashing because certification requires meeting high standards in several areas.” Here’s a look at five businesses that recently met those high B Corp standards.

1. ALOHA

Littleton, Colorado-based ALOHA produces organic plant-based protein bars, powders and drinks. It scored 81.1 points out of a possible 200 points on the B Corp scale. ALOHA’s high marks for supporting its workers and the environment represented more than half the company’s score. “ALOHA is dedicated to building a business rooted in good — good people, good food, good partners, all good things,” ALOHA’s CEO, Brad Charron, says in a news release. “This achievement was a natural step for the company as we double down on our dedication to create good, healthy, plant-based food and drinks while using our business as a force for good. As an employee-owned company built by and for the people, this is only the beginning — we plan to walk the talk.”

2. Amy’s Kitchen

A maker of organic foods, Amy’s scored 102.7 points out of a possible 200 points on the B Corp scale. B Lab attributes Amy’s score to its dedication to making organic meals more accessible and convenient, as well as its values-driven principles of caring for employees and the community. For example, Amy’s offers on-site medical centers staffed with bilingual doctors at its manufacturing plants. “When we founded Amy’s over three decades ago, it was based on the premise that making great tasting food from responsibly sourced, organic ingredients would fulfill a need and make people’s lives easier,” Andy Berliner, founder and chairman of Petaluma, California-based Amy’s, says in a news release. “Over the years, we’ve learned that choosing to do what’s right for people and our planet, even when it’s not the easiest option, is what leads to success in business and in the positive impact we can make.”

3. Harris Woolf Almonds

A grower-owned producer of almonds and almond products, Harris Woolf Almonds scored 87.8 points out of a possible 200 points on the B Corp scale. The Coalinga, California-based company received kudos for its support of local economic development efforts and its support of the workforce. “Only looking at the world in terms of profits is shortsighted,” Michael Briano, vice president of sales and marketing at Harris Woolf Almonds, says in a news release. “We applied for B Corp certification because we wanted to ensure we were doing everything we could. We put our social and environmental impact, accountability and transparency to the test — and we passed.”

4. Innersense Organic Beauty

A producer of “clean” hair care products, Concord, California-based Innersense scored 83.5 points out of a possible 200 points on the B Corp scale. More than half of those points stem from the company’s commitment to workers and the community. “From our inception, we envisioned a brand ‘beyond business,’ giving back and being change makers along the way. We’ve grown to a place where we can now do that. Our B Corp certification amplifies our guiding principles and brand pillars: Be Well, Be Beautiful and Be Conscious,” Greg Starkman, founder of Innersense Organic Beauty, says in a news release.

5. Tillamook County Creamery Association

Tillamook, a farmer-owned maker of cheese, ice cream, sour cream, butter and yogurt, scored 86.6 points out of a possible 200 points on the B Corp scale. The Tillamook, Oregon-based dairy products company says the keys to achieving B Corp certification are its commitments to:
  • Thriving farms
  • Healthful cows
  • Inspired consumers
  • Enduring ecosystems
  • Fulfilled employees
  • Enriched communities
“Tillamook has been dedicated to stewardship since the beginning, so we didn’t have to change who we are to become B Corp certified. But we did have to prove how we live out our commitments to all our stakeholders,” Jocelyn Bridson, director of environment and community impact at Tillamook, says in a news release. “We follow a model of continuous improvement, and we are always pushing to do better. Earning B Corp certification is a sign that we are on the right track and it offers a platform to improve our practices and performance over time.” Want to support B Corps businesses on Vitacost.com? Here are five brands to check out.

1. Yogi Tea

Eugene, Oregon-based Yogi offers more than 40 blends of herbal tea. Its mantra is “Feel Good, Be Good, Do Good.”

2. Badger

Gilsum, New Hampshire-based Badger specializes in organic personal care products, such as lip balm, body balm, sunscreen, hair oil and bug repellant. Last year, Badger switched to 100 percent solar power for all of its operations through installation of 1,384 rooftop and ground-mounted solar panels.

3. King Arthur

King Arthur, an employee-owned company based in Norwich, Vermont, makes baking flour and baking mixes. In 2020, it introduced products for keto, low-calorie and gluten-free baking. “Our mission is rooted in building stronger communities, fostering the connections that come from baking and sharing,” says Karen Colberg, the company’s co-CEO.

4. Traditional Medicinals

Traditional Medicinals, based in Sebastopol, California, sells herbal teas, lozenges and capsules, as well as hemp-and-herb teas. The company has invested more than $6.6 million through its social business model; recipients of these funds include the Traditional Medicinals Foundation and WomenServe.

5. New Chapter

Brattleboro, Vermont-based New Chapter produces vitamins and herbal supplements. “Our concern for the planet is expressed not only through our sourcing and formulation principles but also with every action we take as a company,” the company says on its website.

Vitacost is not responsible for the content provided in customer ratings and reviews. For more information, visit our Terms of Use.

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