Spice up your life ™

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What's in the herbal blend?

Spice and Spice Gold are rich exotic herbal blends that really work! You have to see for yourself. Spice and Spice Gold have a pleasing aroma that is acceptable for any occasion. Spice and Spice Gold contain a combination of plants and aromatic extracts. Tobacco and Nicotine free.

 

THIS PRODUCT HAS BEEN DISCONTINUED

What is Spice?


 Baybean: A.K.A. Beach Bean or Seaside Jack Bean. Smoked on the Gulf Coast of Mexico as a Marijuana substitute.   Seeds have been found in royal grave sites in the Yucatan and Peru dating from 300 B.C. to A.D. 900.

Baybean: A.K.A. Beach Bean or Seaside Jack Bean. Smoked on the Gulf Coast of Mexico as a Marijuana substitute.   Seeds have been found in royal grave sites in the Yucatan and Peru dating from 300 B.C. to A.D. 900.


 Blue Lotus: To the ancient Egyptians it was a symbol for the origins of life and was linked to the rising and setting of the sun. The flowers were known for their inebriating effects.

 Dwarf Scullcap: Native to California, Scullcap is traditionally used by the Cherokee and other Native American tribes in North America. Used as a sedative and treatment for anxiety and insomnia. Giddiness is known to be reported when large quantities are ingested.

 Honey: Honey has been used for ages for ailments ranging from allergies to indigestion to a skin protector. The body of Alexander the Great is said to have been preserved in honey.

 Indian Warrior: At least one Native American tribe is known to smoke the flowers for their narcotic effects. It has been used for many years as an aphrodisiac, muscle relaxer and strong sedative.

 Lion's Tail: A.K.A. Wild Dagga and Lion's Ear. Used by the Xhosa and Hottentot tribes of South Africa for Inebriant and euphoric effects.

 Maconha Brava: More commonly called

 Marshmallow: Found on riverbanks and salt marshes, the medicinal uses were discovered useful by the ancient Greeks who called it Althea, meaning

 Pink Lotus: To Buddhists it represents the cycles of reincarnation. Buddha is said to have sprung from its flower. In ancient Egypt the species (Nymphaea lotus) was a strong symbol in daily and religious life. Japan held it as a symbol of purity and beauty.

 Red Clover: The national flower of Denmark and state flower of Vermont, red clove is said to have a wide variety of therapeutic purposes such as for coughs. Can also be used in teas.

 Rose: The ancient Greeks and Romans identified the rose with their goddesses of love referred to as Aphrodite and Venus. Rose hips are sometimes eaten, mainly for their vitamin C content. Can also be used to make herbal tea, jam, jelly and marmalade.

 Siberion Motherwort: Used by Indian Tribes for its euphoric and sedative properties, it is also being researched as a

 Vanilla: Native to Mexico, it is now widely grown throughout the tropics. Though not proven, vanilla is described as an aphrodisiac and a remedy for fevers. Vanilla has been show to increase levels of epinephrine or more well as adrenaline.

Blue Lotus: To the ancient Egyptians it was a symbol for the origins of life and was linked to the rising and setting of the sun. The flowers were known for their inebriating effects.

Pink Lotus: To Buddhists it represents the cycles of reincarnation. Buddha is said to have sprung from its flower. In ancient Egypt the species (Nymphaea lotus) was a strong symbol in daily and religious life. Japan held it as a symbol of purity and beauty.

Dwarf Scullcap: Native to California, Scullcap is traditionally used by the Cherokee and other Native American tribes in North America. Used as a sedative and treatment for anxiety and insomnia. Giddiness reported if large quantities are ingested.

Indian Warrior: At least one Native American tribe is known to smoke the flowers for their narcotic effects. It has been used for many years as an aphrodisiac, muscle relaxer and strong sedative.

Lion's Tail: A.K.A. Wild Dagga and Lion's Ear. Used by the Xhosa and Hottentot tribes of South Africa for Inebriant and euphoric effects.

Maconha Brava: More commonly called "false Marijuana" it's native to South America and North to the West Indies it can be found as far south as Rio Grande do Sul in Brazil. Indians native to this area smoke the dried leaves as an aid to seeing visions.

Marshmallow: Found on riverbanks and salt marshes, used medicinally by the ancient Greeks who called it Althea, meaning "to heal". Has been used for coughs, soar throats, indigestion, asthma. It's considered an immune system stimulant.

Red Clover: The national flower of Denmark and state flower of Vermont, red clove is said to have a wide variety of therapeutic purposes such as for coughs. Can also be used in teas.

Rose: The ancient Greeks and Romans identified the rose with their goddesses of love referred to as Aphrodite and Venus. Rose hips are sometimes eaten, mainly for their vitamin C content. Also used to make herbal tea, jam, jelly and marmalade.

Siberion Motherwort: Used by Indian Tribes for its euphoric and sedative properties, it is also being researched as a "new age" pain killer. A.K.A. Mini Marijuana, it originated from Mexico but is common worldwide in warm areas as a weed.

Vanilla: Native to Mexico, it is now widely grown throughout the tropics. Though not proven, vanilla is described as an aphrodisiac and a remedy for fevers. Vanilla has been show to increase levels of epinephrine or more well as adrenaline.

Honey: Honey has been used for ages for ailments ranging from allergies to indigestion to a skin protector. The body of Alexander the Great is said to have been preserved in honey.