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Revitalize your well-being by countering the adverse effects of your lifestyle with an exclusive blend of six essential components derived from five distinct botanicals, specially formulated to promote digestive and gut health while simultaneously targeting the cleansing of your body. Our new iteration, “digest,” represents an enhanced version of our prior tonic, “cleanse,” formulated to address both cleansing the body and enhancing digestive well-being, now with the refreshing and natural flavours of Ginger, Lemon & Lime.

  • Hand-brewed in small batches
  • Only 48 Calories per serve!
  • No added sugar or sugar alcohols
  • No artificial colours, flavours, sweeteners, or preservatives.
  • Primarily organic herbs & flowers
  • Plant-based

Disclaimer: nudeherbs tonics are not meant for the treatment or cure of any medical condition or health issues. These statements have not been evaluated by the Therapeutic Goods Administration. Consult with your health care provider before use if you are on medication or have any health issues.

Nutrition Info


What if I can’t finish the whole bottle at once?
Once the bottle is opened, place the cap back on, keep it refrigerated, and drink it within three (3) days after opening

Are nudeherbs Tonics fizzy (carbonated)?
No, they are still (non-carbonated).

What makes nudeherbs a ‘functional’ beverage?
nudeherbs earns its ‘functional’ label by incorporating real functional herbs and flowers. The components found in nudeherbs have a strong foundation in research and have been demonstrated in various studies to cater to diverse aspects of health.

Are nudeherbs Tonics 100% plant-based?
Yes, our Tonics are fully plant-based.

Are your beverages a type of “juice”?
No, nudeherbs produces “Tonics” not juices. We naturally brew herbs and flowers and then add a small amount of high-quality juice to the brew to add flavour and texture. This blend is a nutritious and delicious mix that is called a “Tonics”.


What’s Inside?

5500mg of *:

Dandelion Root
& Leaf 1, 2, 3

Ginger 4, 5, 6

Calendula 7, 8, 9

Nettle 10, 11, 12

Peppermint 13, 14 , 15

*The raised numerical symbols indicate the pertinent scientific citation

Plant Based

Over 70%
Organic Herbs

No Added Sugar or
Sugar Alcohols

Hand-brewed in
Small Btaches

No Artificial

Over 90%
Australian Ingredients

Potent Concertation
of Herbs & Flowers

Tonic Packs

digest Pack

(12 × 350mL)


Mix Pack –You Choose

(12 × 350mL)


Tonic plans

(Save up to 10%)

Gut Wellness Cleanse

From $66

Body Reset

From $66

Skin & Hair Renewal

From $66

Scientific References

  1. Rajeshwari, U., & Andallu, B. (2011). Medicinal benefits of coriander (Coriandrum sativum L). Spatula DD, 1(1), 51-58.
  2. 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.
  3. 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.
  4. 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.
  5. Srinivasan, K. (2017). Ginger rhizomes (Zingiber officinale): A spice with multiple health beneficial potentials. Pharma Nutrition, 5(1), 18-28.
  6. 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.
  7. Abdelwahab, A. A., Aly, M. M. M., Saad, M., & Abdelrasoul, R. A. S. (2023). Effect Of Dietary Supplementation Of Pot Marigold Flower Powder And Extract (Calendula Officinalis) On Nutrient Digestibility, Performance, Serum Biochemistry, Antioxidant Parameters, Immune Response And Some Gut Bacterial Count Of Laying Japanese Quail. Egyptian Poultry Science Journal, 43(2), 277-295.
  8. Ghafarifarsani, H., Hoseinifar, S. H., Molayemraftar, T., Raeeszadeh, M., & Van Doan, H. (2023). Pot Marigold (Calendula officinalis) Powder in Rainbow Trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss) Feed: Effects on Growth, Immunity, and Yersinia ruckeri Resistance. Aquaculture Nutrition, 2023.
  9. AshwlayanVD, K. A., & Verma, M. (2018). Therapeutic potential of Calendula officinalis. Pharm Pharmacol Int J, 6(2), 149-155.
  10. 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.
  11. 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.
  12. 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.
  13. Sali, A., & Vitetia, L. (2007). Peppermint and the gut. Medicine Today, 8(5), 67-69.
  14. Cappello, G., Spezzaferro, M., Grossi, L., Manzoli, L., & Marzio, L. (2007). Peppermint oil (Mintoil®) in the treatment of irritable bowel syndrome: A prospective double blind placebo-controlled randomized trial. Digestive and liver Disease, 39(6), 530-536.
  15. Kligler, B., & Chaudhary, S. (2007). Peppermint oil. American family physician, 75(7), 1027-1030.