Brand: Gaia Herbs

Turmeric Boost Restore 4.3 ounce


Out of Stock

$24.49

Product Description

Turmeric Boost Restore

Turmeric Boost Restore is made with Ayurvedic herbs and real Chai spices and is a delicious addition to smoothies, juice, or dairy or non-dairy milk. It provides everyday whole body support with Turmeric to help reduce occasional inflammation due to normal daily wear and tear.

  • Your everyday whole body support.
  • Features a synergistic blend of Turmeric with Black Pepper to maintain a healthy inflammatory response.
  • With Holy Basil and Ginger, traditional herbs for maintaining overall well-being and supporting healthy digestion.

Purity-Tested, Vegan, Dairy-Free, Gluten-Free, Soy-Free

Suggested Use

Adults take 2 teaspoons daily. Add to your favorite milk or smoothie.

Not for use during pregnancy or lactation. If you have a medical condition or take medications, please consult with your doctor before use. Store away from children. Store out of direct sunlight and in a cool, dry place. Consume within 3 months of opening.

Featured Herbs & Ingredients

Great herbal supplements start with quality ingredients. At Gaia, we certify the purity of our herbs, integrity in sourcing practices, and unmatched potency.

Turmeric

Indigenous to Southeastern and Eastern Asia, this perennial member of the Zingiberaceae family has been used for thousands of years as a traditional medicine, coloring agent and spice. Currently India accounts for much of its cultivation. It is known as Shati in Sanskrit. Reports of its use as a medicine go as far back as 600 BC in Assyrian herbal accounts and can also be traced to Greek writings from Dioscorides. It has been used to support healthy digestion, promote cardiovascular health, a...

Black Pepper

The dried fruit of Black Pepper (Piper nigrum) has long been used as a culinary spice and as a traditional medicine, and today it is ubiquitous in most cuisines. Black Pepper is made from the plant's unripened green drupes (stone fruit), which are called "peppercorns." They are briefly boiled and dried or cooked. Native to southern and southeast Asia, Black Pepper's use in Indian cooking dates to the first century BC, and it became popular across Europe during the Roman Empire. In ancient Gre...

Cardamom

This member of the Ginger family (Zingiberaceae) hails from India. Interestingly, Guatemala is the largest exporter of Cardamom seedpods today, followed by India. The seeds have an incredibly strong, aromatic, almost intoxicating aroma and while black Pepper was called the King of Spices, Cardamom has been called the Queen. The seeds have been traded as a commodity and are reputed to be the third most expensive spice by weight next to saffron and vanilla. It has found its way into regional cu...

Cinnamon

Cinnamon bark is the dried inner bark from the shoots of the tree from the Lauraceae family. Ceylon (Cinnamomum zeylanicum), Indonesian (Cinnamomum burmanii), and Chinese cassia (Cinnamomum cassia) are the most commonly found species of commerce. In addition to its thousands of culinary uses across a number of various cultures, it has been used for thousands of years as a carminative, astringent, local stimulant, antiseptic, hemostatic, and is widely used traditionally to support healthy dige...

Ginger

Ginger and her cousin Turmeric are proud members of the zingiberaceae family and grow in sub-tropical, volcanic soils in the southern hemispheres. The plant is thought to have originated in tropical Asia and is widely cultivated in the Caribbean and Africa. many cultures report similar uses of this plant. It has been used as a favorite "diffusive" circulatory tonic and warming agent, to calm occasional nausea, and to aid in a healthy immune respiratory response. It has also been used to suppo...

Star Anise

Star Anise was first introduced to Europe in the 17th century and was mainly used there in baked goods and in fruit compotes and jams, as well as the manufacture of Anise-flavored liqueurs, such as anisette, Galliano, Sambuca and Pernod. It is a major ingredient in Chinese and Vietnamese cuisines as part of "five-spice powder," which not only acts as a digestive, providing natural relief for digestion, but is also used to flavor curries, tea, pickles, coffee, candy, cough medicines, soft drin...

Holy Basil

In the "Charaka Samhita" the consummate text on Ayurveda written around 1000 BC, Holy Basil is described as "the incomparable one" and is considered to be an incarnation of Tulasi or Vrindavani, a consort of Lord Vishnu. It is considered a symbol of fidelity and helpful in attaining spiritual enlightenment. It has been used to support a healthy response to stress, maintain blood sugar levels within a normal range, promote longevity, nourish the mind and elevate the spirit. Holy Basil (Ocimum ...