Greater Celandine can be found growing wild in almost all European countries, West Asia, North Africa, and North America.
Ground Ivy Herb is an evergreen, creeping plant of woodlands, hedgerows and damp ground. The dried plant and crushed leaves are used to make medicine. In food manufacturing, ground ivy is used as a flavoring.
Iceland Moss in a lichen. It grows abundantly in the mountainous regions and it is especially characteristic of the lava slopes and plains of the west and north of Iceland.
Knotgrass is widespread across many countries in temperate regions, apparently native to Eurasia and North America. Knotgrass Herb is usually used in conjunction with other medicinal herbs in teas.
Lady’s Bedstraw is a perennial belonging to the Rubiaceae family. This plant grows in all areas of Europe and Asia.
Lady’s Mantle grows in humid places, on the borders of forests, on meadows. In the earlier ages, extraordinary properties were attributed to this plant. Alchemists collected the dew appearing on its leaves, since they believed that it would bring the solution to the problem of philosophical stone.
Lemon Balm grows in the south of Europe, in Asia and Africa.
Lycopodium is a plant that grows on several continents and belongs to the clubmoss family.
Motherwort Herb is native to Europe and Asia. Colonists introduced Motherwort to North America, and it has been naturalized here quite easily. The Greeks gave Motherwort to pregnant women suffering from anxiety hence the name “mothers herb” or “mother wort”.
Rue Herb came to southern Europe (Balkans) via northern Africa and the Mediterranean region.
Shepherd’s Purse Herb is native to Europe and parts of Asia, but it can be found in temperate regions around the world. Shepherd's Purse contains fumaric acid and sulforaphane, which have antioxidant effects.
Southernwood is native to Spain and Italy and was used as a medicinal herb in the Middle Ages and the Renaissance. Southernwood contains essential oil with powerful insect repellent properties. In French, it is called garderobe meaning ‘clothes protector’ as it is a moth repellent.