4 Benefits of Herbal Infusions No One Talks About

What is an herbal infusion? Is it just a fancy name for herbal tea? 

While prepared like tea, infusions deliver a therapeutic dose of herbs, up to 5 times more than ordinary tea (typically formulated for taste alone). 

If the therapeutic benefits aren’t enough to convince you, here are 4 other reasons to start drinking your herbal infusions today!

Benefit 1. Bathe Your Mouth & Throat for Rapid Relief

If you’ve ever sipped an herbal tea to comfort your irritated throat, you’ve felt the power of plants. As soon as the botanical blend washes over your tongue, a deep conversation with your body begins. 

To name a few ways plants speak your body’s language: 

  • Flavors stimulate your taste receptors, which can initiate “downstream” events in the body, like the release of digestive enzymes. [1], [2]
  • Polyphenols can improve your oral microbiome and support oral health. [3]
  • Abundant blood vessels in your mouth absorb beneficial phytoactives almost immediately for rapid relief. [4]

Benefit 2. A Smarter Water

From vitamin-enriched to amino-acid laced water ... “smart” drinks are all the rage for their convenient double-benefit (hydration + supplements). 

We believe there is a wiser way: plant-infused hydration.

With a bit of added heat, water (nature’s universal solvent) encourages herbs to release whole phytoactives and nutrients right into your cup when served hot or iced. 

Infusions bring the deep intelligence of nutrients in their whole-plant form (not synthetic isolates), plus hundreds of health-promoting polyphenols and other compounds that speak your body’s language. 

That’s not just smart hydration—it’s genius.

Benefit 3. Say Farewell to Pill Fatigue

You’ve spent hundreds of dollars on capsules, pills, and tablets, but how many are gathering dust in the shadowy recesses of your cabinet?

You’re not alone. “pill fatigue” is a real thing: the mental exhaustion associated with taking handfuls of pills and capsules.

The solution? Preparing whole herbs the way your ancestors did for generations.

With herbal infusions, there’s no plastic bottles or funky fillers, and best of all, no pills to swallow.

As easy as making tea, all you need is hot water and a little you-time. You can even turn it into a self-care ritual—who couldn’t use more of that?

Benefit 4. Connection in a Cup

As someone passionate about holistic health, you know connection—to yourself, others, and the earth—is the root of wellness. But these days, feeling connected can be hard to come by.

A simple yet potent way to kindle connection is to—you guessed it—make herbal infusions. 

Hear us out. 

When you make an herbal infusion, you connect with:

    • Yourself as an active participant in your wellness practice.
    • Your ancestors and forebearers who prepared herbs the exact same way.
    • The earth’s whole healing plants and their exquisite color, scent, taste, and beauty. 

While pills have their place, making an infusion with whole plants is a grounding, restorative practice that brings you right back to Earth. This alone can heal.

Raise Your Infusion Glass

Perhaps you don’t need any more convincing...but here’s one more benefit.

Even if you eat a diverse array of fruits and vegetables, there are oodles of fascinating health-promoting plants not commonly found even in the fanciest of produce aisles.

How can you expand your plant repertoire? Try expertly crafted herbal infusions (like ours, which are clinically proven). This is a delicious way to add diverse whole plants that can fill gaps in your vitamin, mineral, and polyphenol intake and to get phytoactives that improve overall wellness, from your immune system to gut health.

There you have it—4 little-known benefits to drinking infusions (plus a bonus). 

Let's drink to your health!


  1. McMullen, M. K., Whitehouse, J. M., & Towell, A. (2015). Bitters: Time for a new paradigm. Evidence-based complementary and alternative medicine: eCAM, 2015, 670504. https://doi.org/10.1155/2015/670504
  2. Roper, S. D., & Chaudhari, N. (2017). Taste buds: Cells, signals and synapses. Nature reviews. Neuroscience, 18(8), 485–497. https://doi.org/10.1038/nrn.2017.68
  3. Esteban-Fernández, A., Zorraquín-Peña, I., González De Llano, D., Bartolomé, B., & Moreno-Arribas, M. V. (2017). The role of wine and food polyphenols in oral health. Trends in food science & technology, 69, 118–130. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.tifs.2017.09.008
  4. Madhav, N. V., Shakya, A. K., Shakya, P., & Singh, K. (2009). Orotransmucosal drug delivery systems: A review. Journal of controlled release: Official journal of the Controlled Release Society, 140(1), 2–11. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jconrel.2009.07.016


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