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In our fast-paced lives, there are occasions when we require heightened alertness. To address this need, we’ve brewed six well-established herbs, each renowned for its ability to enhance concentration and creativity, to create this flavourful natural peach-infused tonic.

  • Hand-brewed in small batches
  • Only 59 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


Are nudeherbs Tonics fermented?
No, fermentation is not a part of our process. We brew the herbs and flowers at a low temperature and for a long duration to preserve the nutrients.

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

Do nudeherbs Tonics need to be refrigerated?
Yes, keep them refrigerated at all times as we don’t use artificial preservatives in our Tonics. Keeping them at room temperature could impact the quality of our products.

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

Should I mix nudeherbs Tonics with water?
No, the Tonics are “ready to drink”, meaning no dilution is required unless you personally prefer to do that.


What’s Inside?

5000mg of *:

Ginkgo 1, 2, 3

Turmeric 4, 5, 6,7

Green Tea 8, 9, 10

Ginseng 11, 12, 13

Sage 14, 15 , 16

Rosemary 17, 18,19

Black Pepper 20

*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

focus Pack

(12 × 350mL)


Mix Pack –You Choose

(12 × 350mL)


Tonic plans

(Save up to 10%)

Rise & Unwind

From $66

Scientific References

  1. Birks, J., & Evans, J. G. (2009). Ginkgo biloba for cognitive impairment and dementia. Cochrane Database of systematic reviews, (1). 
  2. Kumar Singh, S., E Barreto, G., Aliev, G., & Echeverria, V. (2017). Ginkgo biloba as an alternative medicine in the treatment of anxiety in dementia and other psychiatric disorders. Current drug metabolism, 18(2), 112-119. 
  3. Montes, P., Ruiz-Sánchez, E., Rojas, C., & Rojas, P. (2015). Ginkgo biloba extract 761: a review of basic studies and potential clinical use in psychiatric disorders. CNS & Neurological Disorders- Drug Targets (Formerly Current Drug Targets-CNS & Neurological Disorders), 14(1), 132-149. 
  4. Kalpravidh, R. W., Siritanaratkul, N., Insain, P., Charoensakdi, R., Panichkul, N., Hatairaktham, S., … & Fucharoen, S. (2010). Improvement in oxidative stress and antioxidant parameters in B- thalassemia/Hb E patients treated with curcuminoids. Clinical biochemistry, 43(4-5), 424-429. 
  5. Khan, M. A., El-Khatib, R., Rainsford, K. D., & Whitehouse, M. W. (2012). Synthesis and anti-inflammatory properties of some aromatic and heterocyclic aromatic curcuminoids. Bioorganic chemistry, 40, 30-38. 
  6. Zhan, P. Y., Zeng, X. H., Zhang, H. M., & Li, H. H. (2011). High-efficient column chromatographic extraction of curcumin from Curcuma longa. Food chemistry, 129(2), 700-703. 
  7. Ahmed, T., & Gilani, A. H. (2014). Therapeutic potential of turmeric in Alzheimer’s disease: curcumin or curcuminoids?. Phytotherapy Research, 28(4), 517-525. 
  8. Haskell, C. F., Kennedy, D. O., Milne, A. L., Wesnes, K. A., & Scholey, A. B. (2008). The effects of L-theanine, caffeine and their combination on cognition and mood. Biological psychology, 77(2), 113-122. 
  9. Mancini, E., Beglinger, C., Drewe, J., Zanchi, D., Lang, U. E., & Borgwardt, S. (2017). Green tea effects on cognition, mood and human brain function: A systematic review. Phytomedicine, 34, 26-37. 
  10. Schmidt, A., Hammann, F., Wölnerhanssen, B., Meyer-Gerspach, A. C., Drewe, J., Beglinger, C., & Borgwardt, S. (2014). Green tea extract enhances parieto-frontal connectivity during working memory processing. Psychopharmacology, 231(19), 3879-3888. 
  11. Akhondzadeh, S. (2018). Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder and Herbal Medicine: An Evidenced Based Approach. Journal of Medicinal Plants, 1(65), 1-6. 
  12. Boylan, M. (2007). Herbs & natural supplements: an evidence-based guide. Journal of the Australian Traditional-Medicine Society, 13(3), 173-174. 
  13. Lee, D., Park, J., Yoon, J., Kim, M. Y., Choi, H. Y., & Kim, H. (2012). Neuroprotective effects of Eleutherococcus senticosus bark on transient global cerebral ischemia in rats. Journal of ethnopharmacology, 139(1), 6-11. 
  14. Tildesley, N. T., Kennedy, D. O., Perry, E. K., Ballard, C. G., Savelev, S. A. W. K., Wesnes, K. A., & Scholey, A. B. (2003). Salvia lavandulaefolia (Spanish sage) enhances memory in healthy young volunteers. Pharmacology Biochemistry and Behavior, 75(3), 669-674. 
  15. Perry, N. S., Bollen, C., Perry, E. K., & Ballard, C. (2003). Salvia for dementia therapy: review of pharmacological activity and pilot tolerability clinical trial. Pharmacology biochemistry and behavior, 75(3), 651-659. 
  16. Scholey, A. B., Tildesley, N. T., Ballard, C. G., Wesnes, K. A., Tasker, A., Perry, E. K., & Kennedy, D. O. (2008). An extract of Salvia (sage) with anticholinesterase properties improves memory and attention in healthy older volunteers. Psychopharmacology, 198(1), 127-139. 
  17. Sayorwan, W., Ruangrungsi, N., Piriyapunyporn, T., Hongratanaworakit, T., Kotchabhakdi, N., & Siripornpanich, V. (2013). Effects of inhaled rosemary oil on subjective feelings and activities of the nervous system. Scientia pharmaceutica, 81(2), 531-542. 
  18. Amin, A., & Hamza, A. A. (2005). Hepatoprotective effects of Hibiscus, Rosmarinus and Salvia on azathioprine-induced toxicity in rats. Life sciences, 77(3), 266-278. 
  19. Emami, F., Ali-Beig, H., Farahbakhsh, S., Mojabi, N., Rastegar-Moghadam, B., Arbabian, S., … & Jalili, C. (2013). Hydroalcoholic extract of Rosemary (Rosmarinus officinalis L.) and its constituent carnosol inhibit formalin-induced pain and inflammation in mice. Pak J Biol Sci, 16(7), 309-16. 
  20. Patil, V. M., Das, S., & Balasubramanian, K. (2016). Quantum chemical and docking insights into bioavailability enhancement of curcumin by piperine in pepper. The journal of physical chemistry A, 120(20), 3643-3653.