Herbs carry a unique energy, or frequency, that matches certain functions of your body and psyche. They are living things; therefore, the use of them is an exchange of energy. The better care you take of the earth, from which herbs are cultivated, the better the energy will be that you derive from them. Showing kindness to all people and things creates joyful energy, which in turn makes your life a bit more balanced and relaxing. We believe that herbal extracts make any product more beneficial.
In our products we offer the highest vibrational ingredients by using only the highest quality of herbs and oils that are pure and natural, organic and nutritionally beneficial for your skin and energy. Each ingredient is infused with positive energies to increase its therapeutic benefits.
To step it up a notch we use local, organic and biodynamic ingredients wherever possible.
Biodynamics is a spiritual-ethical-ecological approach to agriculture, food production and nutrition. Biodynamics was first developed in the early 1920s based on the spiritual insights and practical suggestions of the Austrian writer, educator and social activist Dr. Rudolf Steiner (1861-1925), whose philosophy is called “anthroposophy.” Today, the biodynamic movement encompasses thousands of successful gardens, farms, vineyards and agricultural operations of all kinds and sizes on all continents, in a wide variety of ecological and economic settings.
Biodynamic farmers strive to create a diversified, balanced farm ecosystem that generates health and fertility as much as possible from within the farm itself. Preparations made from fermented manure, minerals and herbs are used to help restore and harmonize the vital life forces of the farm and to enhance the nutrition, quality and flavor of the food being raised. Biodynamic practitioners also recognize and strive to work in cooperation with the subtle influences of the wider cosmos on soil, plant and animal health.
Most biodynamic initiatives seek to embody triple bottom line approaches (ecological, social and economic sustainability), taking inspiration from Steiner’s insights into social and economic life as well as agriculture. Community supported agriculture (CSA), for example, was pioneered by biodynamic farmers, and many biodynamic practitioners work in creative partnerships with other farms and with schools, medical and wellness facilities, restaurants, hotels, homes for social therapy and other organizations. Biodynamics is thus not just a holistic agricultural system but also a potent movement for new thinking and practices in all aspects of life connected to food and agriculture.
Learn more from the Biodynamic Association.