Freshly Brewed 3 grams of Herbs and flowers

+ 750mg Collagen

Nettle

Lemongrass

Jasmine

Hibiscus

Blue Cornflower

Calendula

Collagen

Low Sugar
NO artificial additives

We fret a lot in modern society about how we look and feel. We’ve used a natural recipe, combining a mix of six herbs and flowers, with 350mg of high-quality organic Silica per bottle, to maintain the health of your hairs, skin, and nails. The vigilant dark purple colour is obtained through brewing a combination of blue cornflowers, hibiscus flowers, and pomegranate & raspberry juice.

Flavour: Pomegranate & Raspberry

Nutrition Information

Serving Per Bottle: 1
Serving Size: 350mL
Average Quantity Per serving Average Quantity Per 100mL
ENERGY 308kJ (73.5Cal) 88J (21Cal)
PROTEIN LESS THAN 0.1g LESS THAN 0.1g
FAT, TOTAL LESS THAN 0.1g LESS THAN 0.1g
- SATURATED LESS THAN 0.1g LESS THAN 0.1g
CARBOHYDRATE 18.2g 5.2g
- SUGARS 5.6g 1.6g
SODIUM LESS THAN 5.0mg LESS THAN 5.0mg
BAMBOO SILICA 350mg 100mg

Research Literature

Disclaimer: Our beverages are not provided as an alternative to medicine and are not intended to treat medical conditions. Although the below claims/statements have been selected from peer-reviewed scientific studies, we do not claim any of the health benefits stated by these studies. Our role is to provide you with reliable information and trusting you will make the “Wise” decision. Clarity is one of the pivotal NudeHerbs’ values.

Lemongrass (Cymbopogon citratus)

Lemon grass oil obtained from Cymbopogon citratus may be used in the treatment of acne, athlete’s foot, excessive oily skin, scabies and stress. Folorunso, A. E., & Oyetunji, O. A. (2007). Comparative Foliar Epidermal Studies in Cymbopogon Citratus (Stapf.) and Cymbopogon Giganteus (Hochst.) Chiov. in Nigeria. Lemongrass is an effective antiseptic. Ogie-Odia, E. A., Eseigbe, D., Ilechie, M. N., Erhabor, J., & Ogbebor, E. (2010). Foliar epidermal and phytochemical studies of the grasses Cymbopogon citratus (stapf.), Axonopus compressus (P. Beauv.) and Eragrostis tremula (SW Beauv) in Ekpoma, Edo state, Nigeria. Science World Journal, 5(1). Decoction of lemongrass leaves for treating ringworm, chicken pox and other skin infections. Mowobi, G. G., Abubakar, S., Osuji, C., Etim, V. N., Ogechi, N., & Egya, J. J. (2013). Ethnobotanical survey of medicinal plants used for the treatment of skin disease in Keffi, Nigeria. Am. J. Phytomed. Clin. Ther, 4, 73-90.

Nettle (Urtica dioica L.)

Benefits of stinging nettle herb considered common in practice by traditional herbalists include clearer skin, improved condition of hair, and even well-nourished bones. Upton, R. (2013). Stinging nettles leaf (Urtica dioica L.): Extraordinary vegetable medicine. Journal of Herbal Medicine, 3(1), 9-38. Many writers describe the activity of stinging nettle herb on cutaneous eruptions and skin wounds as anti-hemorrhagic. Barton, B. H., & Castle, T. (1877). The British flora medica: a history of the medicinal plants of Great Britain. Chatto and Windus. Mills, S., & Bone, K. (2000). Principles and practice of phytotherapy. Modern herbal medicine. Churchill Livingstone.

Jasmine (Jasminum officinale)

Jasmine flower essential oil encourages cell growth and increases skin elasticity, also used to overcome skin problem such as dry, greasy, irritated, and sensitive skin. Sulong, M. F. (2006). Extraction of essential oil from jasmine flower using solvent extraction method (Doctoral dissertation, Thesis]. Malaysia: Faculty of Chemical & Natural Resources Engineering, Universiti Malaysia Pahang). Jasmine oil is one of the main ingredients of anti-acne formulations. Sharma, S., Suthar, A., Salkar, K., & Kedar, S. (2017). U.S. Patent No. 9,556,138. Washington, DC: U.S. Patent and Trademark Office. Jasminum officinale is a folk medicine used for the treatment of hepatitis in south of China. Zhao, G., Yin, Z., & Dong, J. (2009). Antiviral efficacy against hepatitis B virus replication of oleuropein isolated from Jasminum officinale L. var. grandiflorum. Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 125(2), 265-268.

 

 

Silica

Silica improves bone health, strengthens hair and nails, improves dental health and make the skin more elastic and healthy.Azeez, M. A., & Orege, J. I. (2018). Bamboo, its chemical modification and products. Bamboo-Current and Future Prospects. Bamboo is a rich source of silica, an essential nutrient for us that keeps the skin and hair healthy.Das, B., Singh, P. K., & Munna, J. (2021). Miraculous medicinal properties of Bamboo. Journal of Medicinal Plants, 9(5), 28-30. Silica is responsible for building strong bones, nails, hair, and teeth.Varshney, S., Nigam, A., Pawar, S. J., & Mishra, N. (2021). Structural, optical, cytotoxic, and anti-microbial properties of amorphous silica nanoparticles synthesised via hybrid method for biomedical applications. Materials Technology, 1-12.

Hibiscus (Hibiscus rosa-sinensis)

Human studies have shown that extracts of hibiscus may lower systolic and diastolic pressure. In one study, hibiscus standardized extract worked as well as captopril (Capoten®), in lowering blood pressure. Ulbricht, C. (Ed.). (2010). High blood pressure: An integrative approach: A natural standard monograph. Alternative and Complementary Therapies, 16(3), 169-179. Hibiscus flowers have also been found to contain gossypetin, anthocyanin and glycoside; hibiscin, which contributes to the diuretic and choleric effects, decreasing the viscosity of the blood, reducing blood pressure and stimulating intestinal peristalsis. Mehta, A. C. (1994). The Pharmaceutical Journal, 25, 84-86. Hibiscus extract had an antihyperglycaemic effect and consequently may alleviate liver and renal damage associated with streptozotocin-induced diabetes mellitus in rats. Mandade, R., & Sreenivas, Z. (2011). Anti-Diabetic Effects of Aqueous Ethanolic Extract of Hibiscus rosasinensis L. on Streptozotocin-Induced Diabetic Rats and the Possible Morphologic Changes in the Liver and Kidney. International Journal of Pharmacology7(3), 363-369.

Calendula (Calendula officinalis)

The main uses of Calendula are as remedies for burns (including sunburns), bruises and cutaneous and internal inflammatory diseases of several origins. Fonseca, Y. M., Catini, C. D., Vicentini, F. T., Nomizo, A., Gerlach, R. F., & Fonseca, M. J. V. (2010). Protective effect of Calendula officinalis extract against UVB-induced oxidative stress in skin: evaluation of reduced glutathione levels and matrix metalloproteinase secretion. Journal of ethnopharmacology, 127(3), 596-601. More than 35 properties have been attributed to decoctions and tinctures from the flowers, and these preparations have been considered valuable remedies for burns, bruises, cuts, rashes, skin wounds and other conditions. Brown, D. J., & Dattner, A. M. (1998). Phytotherapeutic approaches to common dermatologic conditions. Archives of dermatology, 134(11), 1401-1404. Calendula flower extracts contain bioactive and free radical scavenging compounds that significantly protect against oxidative stress in a human skin cell culture model. Alnuqaydan, A. M., Lenehan, C. E., Hughes, R. R., & Sanderson, B. J. (2015). Extracts from Calendula officinalis offer in vitro protection against H2O2 induced oxidative stress cell killing of human skin cells. Phytotherapy research, 29(1), 120-124.