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Ginger (Zingiber officinale)

Ginger (Zingiber officinale)

Regular price $28.00
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Ginger supports normal healthy digestion and immunity.

Our Ginger Liquid Extract is certified organic.

*8oz size available only wile supplies last*


Organic root, 1:1.3 fresh + dry, in a base of organic alcohol and spring water.


Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) Principles

Chinese name: Gan Jiang (Dried) Sheng Jian (Fresh)

Principles: Dried- warms ST/SP, alleviates damp, harmonizes ST, warms LU, transforms phlegm, retrieves KD Yang from collapse, drives out cold, warms channel. Fresh- warms surface, expels wind cold, warms middle Jiao, reduces food stagnation, resolves cold damp, warms LU

Flavor/Energetics: acrid, hot

Meridians: HT, LU, SP, ST


Take 10-50 drops, 1-4 times a day. (Note: Dropper included with 2 ounce size only.) Learn more about how to take liquid herbal extracts HERE

Ginger is a perennial herb belonging to the family Zingiberaceae, primarily grown in Asia and tropical regions, and is one of the most important and widely consumed herbs worldwide. Cultivated for its edible under-ground stem (rhizome), ginger has been used since antiquity both as a spice and as an herbal medicine to treat a variety of primarily gastrointestinal ailments. This long and established history of medicinal use in humans has stimulated ongoing clinical trials to scientifically assess the effectiveness of ginger. (1) Ancient Sanskrit, Chinese, Greek, Roman, and Arabic texts discussed the use of ginger for health-related purposes. In Asian medicine, dried ginger has been used for thousands of years to deal with stomachache, diarrhea, and nausea. (2) Ginger is also helpful for circulatory sluggishness and is gentle enough for both the elderly and children to use. (3)


1. (, Lform Design 2019. David Winston's Center for Herbal Studies,

2. Lete, Iñaki, and José Allué. “The Effectiveness of Ginger in the Prevention of Nausea and Vomiting during Pregnancy and Chemotherapy.” Integrative Medicine Insights, Libertas Academica, 31 Mar. 2016,

3. Tilgner, Sharol. Herbal Medicine: from the Heart of the Earth. Pg. 92. Wise Acres, 2009.

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3 Easy Ways to Dose Liquid Extracts

Many herbal extracts have a pleasing flavor, but let’s be honest, some just don’t. Getting used to herbal flavors is an acquired taste that comes with time and consistency. Stay with it and soon you’ll find you enjoy them. You’ll also find the quick benefits you get are worth the momentary flavor of an herbal extract. We recommend these four simple ways to make taking your liquid herbal extracts easier.

Dilute in Water or Juice
Boost Your Morning Smoothie
Add to Your Daily Tea