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Yarrow, aka the plant with a million nicknames like Knight's Milfoil, Old Man's Pepper, and more, is basically the cool kid from the daisy family, hanging out in Europe, Asia, and North America.


Back in the 17th century, folks were tossing yarrow flowers into salads and adding them to drinks for that extra zing, despite their bitter bite. Nowadays, these flowers are mostly brewed into teas, tinctures, and extracts for a more chill vibe.


Keep in a tightly-sealed container in a cool, dark place.


Infuse in oil for use in soaps, lotions, ointments and other topical formulations. Yarrow is not generally used in cooking, but the flowers may be prepared as a secondary herb in tea blends. The flowers are also tinctured. 


Use with caution if you have a known allergy to plants in the ragweed family. 


for educational purposes only

This information has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This information is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

please be advised:  Before making any changes to your diet you should always consult with your doctor, especially if you are pregnant, nursing or have existing conditions.

Yarrow Flower


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