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New Organic Herbs and Spices this Month!

Maison Terre sells more than 120 organic herbs and spices.  Learn more about our products here and buy clicking the links below.





Schisandra Berries

Schisandra, also known as Magnolia vine due to its ability to grow upwards in a creeping fashion, is a native to Northern China, Russia, and parts of Korea. An ornamental plant found in many fine gardens throughout the world, schisandra is a woody vine with oval pink leaves and bright red berries.


White SageWhite Ceremonial Sage

White sage is one of the natural herbs and spices featured by Maison Terre.  It grows only in the Southwestern part of the United States, and there is concern about its wildcrafting as its typical environs are taken over by human growth. In addition, a drought in 2002 seriously limited the crop of white sage, prompting many herbalists to suggest that enthusiasts consider growing their own. White sage has medicinal and ceremonial uses and is often burned as smudge sticks and in smudge pots.


Another of the natural herbs and spices, that we offer is Watercress.  It is a hardy perennial plant of marshes and streams lying over limestone around the world. Used as both food and medicine, the botanical name for the plant comes from a Roman term meaning “twisted nose.”

Bayberry RootBayberry Root Bark

The bayberry tree is said to impart good luck and prosperity to the house next to which it is planted. Many rituals involving good luck have revolved around the bayberry tree. For instance, it is thought that if you burn a bayberry candle on New Years Eve you will have good luck the following year, or if you carry a piece of the bark or berries around in a small satchel, or a dry leaf in your wallet, it will attract money.  It is one of the most popular of our organic herbs and spices.


Blue VervainVervain

Newest to our list of organic herbs and spices is Vervain.  The blue vervain or verbena is a creeping perennial of the mint family, bearing numerous, small lilac-blue flowers. Verbena hastata is native to North America and is incredibly similar in appearance and properties to its European cousin Verbena officinalis, whom it is often mistaken for. It grows with wild abandon in the Great Plains section of America, and can be found elsewhere on prairies, in meadows, and open woodlands. The Dakota tribe’s name for it translates as “medicine”.


Meadowsweet, also new to our ever-growing list of organic herbs and spices, is one of the most common herbs, growing wild throughout Europe and Asia, and naturalized to grow throughout North America’s Eastern coast. It was one of the three sacred herbs renowned by Druids, along with vervain and water-mint. Its historical medicinal uses are confirmed enough that it is licensed as a standard medicinal tea in Germany by the German E Commission.

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