Lavender Flowers

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Pure lavender tea



These delightful lavender flowers will immediately make you drift away. With their calming power, they offer you a cup of zen. You can also add the lavender flowers to tea leaves and create your own blend.

Infusion Time

10 minutes


12 grams per liter


100 °C

Bag Content

50 gram

Country Of Origin


Ordered before 17h30 = shipped today



Lavender is renowned for its delightful scent and stunning color, but there is much more to explore about this versatile plant. Among other things, you can brew a delightful lavender tea, and it has been used for centuries in traditional medicine.

The name ‘lavender’ and its use over time

The name lavender comes from the Latin word “lavare,” which means “to wash.” The oldest known use of lavender dates back to ancient Egypt, where the oil was used in the embalming of the dead. Later, lavender became popular as an addition to baths in various cultures, including ancient Persia, Greece, and Rome, as it was believed to purify the body and mind. But did you also know that lavender offers a wide range of health benefits? It can help reduce anxiety and stress, improve sleep, and alleviate pain. Furthermore, lavender has antiseptic and anti-inflammatory properties, which can be used to treat minor wounds and soothe the skin.

In Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM), lavender is used to treat infertility, infections, anxiety, and fever. In Arabian medicine, it is used to treat nausea and kidney problems. In Roman times, the blossoms were sold for about the same amount as a farm laborer’s monthly wage – thankfully, it’s more affordable now! The Romans used the blossoms for bathing, benefitting from the plant’s scent and antiseptic properties (indeed, you can use our lavender flowers perfectly in your bath, just like the Romans did).

Traditionally, lavender was strewn on the floors of churches and homes in Europe on feast days or used to light joyous fires to keep evil spirits at bay. Bundles of lavender were given to women during childbirth to promote courage and strength. It was said that planting lavender around your house would protect your family from evil spirits, and placing it between sheets would prevent disputes between spouses. Lavender symbolizes purity, silence, devotion, serenity, grace, and calmness. The purple color symbolizes royalty and is associated with the crown chakra, the energy center in the body associated with higher purpose and spiritual connectivity.

Benefits of Lavender Tea

Promotes relaxation and sleep

Lavender is known for its calming effect on the nervous system. Drinking lavender tea can help reduce feelings of anxiety and stress and promote deep and restful sleep. To improve sleep, it is recommended to drink a cup of lavender tea before bedtime and to inhale the scent deeply. A Taiwanese study also showed that new mothers who drank a cup of lavender tea twice a day showed less fatigue and depression.

Relieves headaches and migraines

Lavender also has anti-inflammatory properties that can help treat headaches and migraines. Drinking lavender tea can alleviate pain and reduce symptoms.

May alleviate menstrual discomfort

Menstrual cramps can be very painful. Studies have shown that inhaling the scent of lavender – for example, by smelling your cup – can alleviate pain and discomfort.

Improves digestion

Lavender tea can help improve digestion and reduce symptoms of digestive problems, such as bloating and stomach cramps. Drinking lavender tea after a heavy meal can promote digestion.

Reduces inflammation

Lavender also has anti-inflammatory properties that can help reduce inflammation in the body. Therefore, drinking lavender tea can be beneficial for people with inflammatory diseases such as arthritis and asthma.

Whether you love lavender for its scent, color, or health benefits, there is no doubt that this plant has a special place in history and can find a special spot in our daily life. A delicious lavender tea can certainly mean a lot to you. We always ensure that our lavender is 100% pure.

Making Lavender Tea

Make lavender tea with boiling water. Since it’s not “real” tea but an infusion, it does not become bitter from the heat. For one mug, it’s best to use two teaspoons and let the flowers steep for 10 minutes.

You can also use lavender in combination with other tea or herbs. It combines very well with chamomile, anise, mint, lemon balm, and lime. So feel free to experiment.

Note: Herbs can have contraindications. If you are taking medication, are pregnant, breastfeeding, or have special conditions, always consult your doctor.


Lavender Flowers

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