Boneset Herb Wild Crafted Cut & Sifted

Boneset Herb Wild Crafted Cut & Sifted

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Out of stock

Also known as Indian sage and hemp weed. The leaf, stem and flowers are made into a tea or tonic, usually with other herbs to temper bitterness.

kosher certificate informationwild crafted information

quick look

information at a glance
approximate cups to one pound18
active compoundsimmunostimulatory polysaccharides, sesquiterpene lactones such as eupafolin, eufoliatorin, helenalin, eucannabinolide, euperfolitin, eufoliatin, euperfolide, rutin, eupatorin, kaempferol, quercitin, astragalin, hyperoside, sterols, dendroidinic acid, volatile oil, diterpenes, flavonoids, hebenolide
plant part useddried aerial parts
processingcut & sifted
sustainabilitywild crafted
why buy cut & sifted boneset herb?boneset herb contains antioxidant compounds

buying & keeping

general guidelines and tips
storage tipsStore in an airtight container away from direct light, heat and moisture.
appearance & aromaFibrous with a mild aroma.


try something new
cosmeticUse to make water or alcohol-based skin toners, or infuse in oil to make salves and balms.
culinaryCombine with sweet herbs, flowers and fruits in tea blends.
safetyToxic in high doses. Do not use during pregnancy or if you have a known allergy to plants in the daisy family.

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flavor profile

cut & sifted
boneset herb

Very bitter flavor despite mild odor. Flavor improves with mildly grassy or sweet-tasting herbs.


cut & sifted
boneset herb recipes to try

coming soon

what else you should know

cut & sifted
boneset herb

This member of the aster family was widely used by Native Americans, who referred to the herb as ague weed. European settlers learned how to use the plant from the Menominee, Delaware, Mohegan, Iroquois and Cherokee, all of which who made infusions of the leaf and bark whenever fevers broke out. In fact, the common name for this plant likely came from its use in the colonies to counter dengue fever, a mosquito-transmitted viral infection known as break-bone fever at the time. The herb was so depended on in the 19th century that it travelled with soldiers into battle during the Civil War.

The tannins and alkaloids in this herb lend astringent properties, which makes boneset suitable for various topical applications.

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for educational purposes only

This information has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.
This information is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

please be advised: 
Before making any changes to your diet you should always consult with your doctor,
especially if you are pregnant, nursing or have existing conditions.