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What could be a more enjoyable method to relax and unwind than sipping on a tonic crafted from a brew of six soothing herbs and flowers tonic infused with the flavour of natural tropical mango formulated to encourage relaxation?

  • Hand-brewed in small batches
  • Only 58 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.

What is the percentage of certified organic herbs & flowers in nudeherbs Tonics?
At least 70%.

Why aren’t all (100%) of the herbs and flowers certified organic?
The supply of organic herbs and flowers is currently very inconsistent. So, at this stage we maintain at least 70% of the herbs and flowers as organic while working towards using all organic ingredients.

What is the percentage of Australian-made ingredients in nudeherbs Tonics?
At least 90%. The other 10% are the ingredients that are not made in Australia. For example, we import Damiana from Mexico, which is the main producer of this herb.

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 *:

Passionflower 1, 2, 3

Hibiscus 4, 5, 6

Damiana 7, 8, 9

Lemon Balm 10, 11, 12

Tulsi 13, 14, 15

Hops 16, 17, 18

*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

relax Pack

(12 × 350mL)


Mix Pack –You Choose

(12 × 350mL)


Tonic plans

(Save up to 10%)

Rise & Unwind

From $66

Scientific References

  1. Patel, S., Verma, N., & Gauthaman, K. (2009). Passiflora incarnata Linn: A review on morphology, phytochemistry and pharmacological aspects. Pharmacognosy Reviews, 3(5), 186.
  2. Abascal, K., & Yarnell, E. (2004). Nervine herbs forac treating anxiety. Alternative & Complementary Therapies, 10(6), 309-315.
  3. Marty, A. T. (1999). The Complete German Commission E Monographs. Jama: The Journal of the American Medical Association, 281(19), 1852-1853.
  4. Ulbricht, C. (Ed.). (2010). High blood pressure: An integrative approach: A natural standard monograph. Alternative and Complementary Therapies, 16(3), 169-179. 
  5. Mehta, A. C. (1994). The Pharmaceutical Journal, 25, 84-86. 
  6. 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 Pharmacology, 7(3), 363-369 
  7. Sarris, J., McIntyre, E., & Camfield, D. A. (2013). Plant-based medicines for anxiety disorders, part 1. CNS drugs, 27(3), 207-219. 
  8. Mustafa, G., Ansari, S. H., Bhat, Z. A., & Abdulkarim, A. S. (2019). Antianxiety Activities Associated with Herbal Drugs: A Review. In Plant and Human Health, Volume 3 (pp. 87-100). Springer, Cham. 
  9. Dang, R. (2008). Hallucinogens, Narcotics and Common Poisonous Plants. 
  10. Bartram, T. (2013). Bartram’s encyclopedia of herbal medicine. Hachette UK. 
  11. Bisset, N. G., & Wichtl, M. (1994). Herbal drugs. Stuttgart: Medpharm. 
  12. Kennedy, D. O., Little, W., & Scholey, A. B. (2004). Attenuation of laboratory-induced stress in humans after acute administration of Melissa officinalis (Lemon Balm). Psychosomatic medicine, 66(4), 607-613. 
  13. Ernsberger, M. M. (2015). Drug-free alternatives for post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). Med Aromat Plants. S, 2. 
  14. Singh, N., & Misra, N. (1993). Experimental methods tools for assessment of anti-stress activity in medicinal plants. Journal of Biomedical Research, 12(182), 124-127. 
  15. Singh, N., Misra, N., Srivastava, A. K., Dixit, K. S., & Gupta, G. P. (1991). Effect of anti-stress plants on biochemical changes during stress reaction. Indian journal of pharmacology, 23(3), 137. 
  16. Attele, A. S., Xie, J. T., & Yuan, C. S. (2000). Treatment of insomnia: an alternative approach. Alternative Medicine Review, 5(4), 249-259. 
  17. Escop, & European Scientific Cooperative on Phytotherapy. (2003). ESCOP Monographs: the scientific foundation for herbal medicinal products. Thieme. 
  18. Zanoli, P., & Zavatti, M. (2008). Pharmacognostic and pharmacological profile of Humulus lupulus L. Journal of ethnopharmacology, 116(3), 383-396.