Quick Navigation








 
Home » Herbs & Spices » Leaves » Nettle Leaf
Nettle Leaf

Nettle Leaf

Nettle Leaf
43210

Nettle Leaf imported from Hungary

Ingredients: Nettle leaf (Utica dioica)
25g (8-15 cups of tea) $2.95 LOGIN
50g (16-30 cups of tea) $4.95 LOGIN
100g (35-65 cups of tea) $6.95 LOGIN
500g (165-300 cups of tea) $26.95 LOGIN
2kg (670-1300 cups of tea) $90.95 LOGIN

Instructions

  • Serving Size: 1.5g /cup
  • Steeping Temp: 100°C
  • Steeping Time: 5 mins.
  • Certification: Organic
  • Origin: Hungary
  • Caffeine: Caffeine Free

Nettle Leaf

This nutritive herb has been used widely used as a tonic to nourish the body with its high content of various vitamins, minerals and amino acids. Its rich iron content makes it helpful for anemia and any conditions resulting in blood loss. It has anti-inflammatory properties, making it an effective remedy for treating the symptoms of allergies, hay fever and eczema, as well as many other skin conditions. It is said to have immune boosting properties and has been traditionally used a kidney tonic and blood cleanser.

Tasting Notes

Certification: Organic

Have you tried Nettle Leaf? Tell us what you think!

Please login or create an account in order to post a review and rating.

{screen_name} 43211

really enjoyed this nettle tea, definitely tastes fresh and almost has a sweetness to it

Submitted on March 3, 2015 by Julia0410
{screen_name} 54321

Nettle is one of my favourite herbal infusions. It very good for the immune system and seems to help build some resistance against allergies and colds. I love it as a bedtime infusion. I would definitely recommend it. smile

Submitted on September 9, 2014 by teenuja
{screen_name} 54321

Urtica dioica - Also known as Stinging Nettle is an absolutely amazing anti-inflammatory used in traditional medicine but is also clinically known to aid kidney and urinary tract disorders,  reduce hemorrhaging and flu symptoms as well as an excellent remedy for sensitive scalp issues. As an aside, Urtica dioica, is a wasteland species. You can find it in rural Ontario, overgrown fields and ditches. A word to the wise if you are wild-harvesting, wear gloves. However, fresh Stinging Nettles when applied to sites of arthritis provide a great deal of relief. For tea or drying, soak the leaves and stems in COLD water for 5-7 minutes (up to 10). This neutralizes the oxalic acid which causes the stinging and can then be used without the pain. Be sure to collect from non-contaminated soil.

If you are of the adventurous type, travel to England and join a Stinging Nettle Eating Contest.

Submitted on October 10, 2013 by info@cottagebotanicals.com
{screen_name} 43211

I mix nettle tea with other mineral rich teas and make an infusion (let sit over night). I drink this throughout my work day and have great energy.

Submitted on February 2, 2013 by Henrike
{screen_name} 54321

I tried a sample of nettle, wary of the taste of herbs, in order to add something else with iron to my daily intake. Nettle is actually quite nice! It has a pleasant, sweet, grassy taste. It is pretty light in flavour actually. I know drinking nettle tea has several benefits, if you are considering trying it out I would recommend it smile

Submitted on September 9, 2012 by Cindy