Freshly Brewed
5500 mg of Herbs




Cayenne pepper


Dandelion root & leaf

No Added Sugar
NO artificial additives

Undo the negative impacts of your lifestyle with a unique combination of six key ingredients from five different herbs that target cleansing internal organs. In addition to its health benefit, Cleanse is a flavourful sweet and sour beverage with mild spicy notes of ginger and cayenne pepper combined with fresh lemonade.

Flavour: Fresh Lemonade and mild spicy ginger

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.


Dandelion (Taraxacum officinale)

Because of its purported ability to “detoxify” the blood, dandelion is used in folk medicine to maintain liver health and to treat various dermatologic and systemic disorders.

González-Castejón, Marta, Francesco Visioli, and Arantxa Rodriguez-Casado. “Diverse biological activities of dandelion.” Nutrition reviews 70.9 (2012): 534-547.

Dandelion leaves produce a diuretic effect while the roots act as an antiviral agent, appetite stimulant, digestive aid, and may help promote gastrointestinal health.

Al-Malki, A. L., Abo-Golayel, M. K., Abo-Elnaga, G., & Al-Beshri, H. (2013). Hepatoprotective effect of dandelion (Taraxacum officinale) against induced chronic liver cirrhosis. Journal of Medicinal Plants Research, 7(20), 1494-1505.

Health care providers clinically use dandelion root to promote liver detoxification and dandelion leaves to support kidney function.

Hu, C., & Kitts, D. D. (2003). Antioxidant, prooxidant, and cytotoxic activities of solvent-fractionated dandelion (Taraxacum officinale) flower extracts in vitro. Journal of agricultural and food chemistry, 51(1), 301-310.


Coriander (Coriandrum sativum)

Cineole, one of the 11 components of the essential oils, and linoleic acid, present in coriander, possess antirheumatic and antiarthritic properties and are very beneficial to treat swelling caused due to malfunctioning of kidney or anemia as some of the components help excretion of extra water from the body.

Rajeshwari, U., & Andallu, B. (2011). Medicinal benefits of coriander (Coriandrum sativum L). Spatula DD1(1), 51-58.

There is evidence that coriander exhibit natural chelating properties, suggesting that they may be useful for the elimination of toxic metals.

Klein, A. V., & Kiat, H. (2015). Detox diets for toxin elimination and weight management: a critical review of the evidence. Journal of human nutrition and dietetics, 28(6), 675-686.

Coriander seeds and leaves based sauces are effective in alleviating the hepato/renal toxicity. The hepatoprotective effect of coriander leaves is more pronounced as compared to coriander seeds.

Iqbal, M. J., Butt, M. S., Shehzad, A., & Asghar, M. (2018). Evaluating therapeutic potential of coriander seeds and leaves (Coriandrum sativum L.) to mitigate carbon tetrachloride-induced hepatotoxicity in rabbits. Asian Pacific Journal of Tropical Medicine, 11(3), 209.


Nettle (Urtica dioica L.)

Stinging nettle has been shown to have antioxidant potential that plays a role in the prevention of hepatotoxicity.

Samih, M., & Ahami, A. O. T. (2019). Protective effect of nettle (Urtica doica L.) against dimethoate-induced alterations in the liver and spleen of Wistar rats. Toxicology, 15.

Use of nettle (Urtica dioica L.) as food can benefit patients with digestive and kidney diseases or injuries after renal transplantation, as well as those with diabetes or some sort of seasonal allergies.

Jan, K. N., & Singh, S. (2017). Stinging nettle (Urtica dioica L.): a reservoir of nutrition and bioactive components with great functional potential. Journal of Food Measurement and Characterization, 11(2), 423-433.

Nettle is a good immunostimulant, antioxidant, anti-inflammatory, antiviral, and antimicrobial herb.

Semalty, M., Adhikari, L., Semwal, D., Chauhan, A., Mishra, A., Kotiyal, R., & Semalty, A. (2017). A Comprehensive Review on Phytochemistry and Pharmacological Effects of Stinging Nettle (Urtica dioica). Current Traditional Medicine, 3(3), 156-167.


Marjoram (Origanum majorana)

Several health benefits of marjoram are: Disinfection role, anti-diabetes, carminative, antispasmodic, stimulant, diaphoretic and diuretic, anti-asthma, to treat coughs, indigestion, rheumatism, headaches, and toothache.

Sarabandi, K., Mahoonak, A. S., & Akbari, M. (2019). Physicochemical properties and antioxidant stability of microencapsulated marjoram extract prepared by co‐crystallization method. Journal of food process engineering, 42(1), e12949.

The antiviral, bactericidal, antiseptic and antifungal effects of marjoram are attributed to ursolic acid and essential oil and in particular to thymol and carvacrol.

El‐Ashmawy, I. M., El‐Nahas, A. F., & Salama, O. M. (2005). Protective effect of volatile oil, alcoholic and aqueous extracts of Origanum majorana on lead acetate toxicity in mice. Basic & clinical pharmacology & toxicology, 97(4), 238-243.

Marjoram is used to relief from indigestion, asthma, stomach pain, headache, dizziness, colds, coughs and nervous disorders.

Sharangi, A. B., & Guha, S. (2013). Wonders of leafy spices: Medicinal properties ensuring Human Health. Science International, 1(9), 312-317.


Ginger (Zingiber officinale Roscoe)

The most important benefits of ginger: Detoxifies the body, liver protection, relieves nausea, and aids in proper digestion

Shahrajabian, M. H., Sun, W., & Cheng, Q. (2019). Clinical aspects and health benefits of ginger (Zingiber officinale) in both traditional Chinese medicine and modern industry. Acta Agriculturae Scandinavica, Section B—Soil & Plant Science, 69(6), 546-556.

The most significant among all the nutraceutical attributes of ginger are its positive influence on gastrointestinal tract including digestive stimulant action, and anti-inflammatory influence.

Srinivasan, K. (2017). Ginger rhizomes (Zingiber officinale): A spice with multiple health beneficial potentials. PharmaNutrition, 5(1), 18-28.

Most of systematic reviews suggest ginger is a promising herbal medicine for health care, which is beneficial for nausea and vomiting, metabolic syndrome and pain.

Li, H., Liu, Y., Luo, D., Ma, Y., Zhang, J., Li, M., … & Yang, K. (2019). Ginger for health care: An overview of systematic reviews. Complementary therapies in medicine.