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Amazon Therapeutic Labs Amazon Slim Liquid Herbal Extract Formula 2oz. 

Nature's Price: $19.95

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Herbal Extracts Healing Solutions from the Amazon
Amazon Therapeutic Labs
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Organic No Animal Testing Non Irradiated. No Irradiation. Vegetarian

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Product Description

Amazon Slim™

Amazon Slim™– This proprietary blend of herbs is a slimming formula designed to aid with weight loss. Amazon Slim™ is highly stimulating, energizing and helps to control appetite.1,2,7,8,9,10,14,15 Studies show a reduction of cholesterol levels, prevention of cellulite and fatty deposits and increased circulation.3,4,5,6,11,13 It Increases physical and mental performance and enhances mood while dieting.9,10,12

Suggested Use: Use 15-20 drops mixed with water two to three times daily or as recommended by a practitioner.

Cautions: Contains Qat Tea™ which may lower blood sugar levels and cause sleeplesnsess and excitability. Contains Jatoba which has a natural stimulating effect. Use under care/advice of a medical practitioner. Not intended for long term therapy.

Contraindications: Do not use if pregnant or breast feeding. Those with high blood pressure should consult their health care practitioner before using. Take early in the day to prevent insomnia.

Ingredients: A proprietary compound of Qat Tea™ (Ilex guayusa), Caijua (Cyclanthera pedata), Marco (Ambrosia arborescens), Jatoba (Hymenea courbaril), Cha de Burge (Cordia salicifolia), Cordyceps* (Cordyceps sinensis), Muria Puama* (Liriosma ovata), Guarana* (Paulinia sorbilis), Oat Seed Extract (Avena sativa), distilled water and 40% grain alcohol* . Some of these herbs contain natural caffeine. *organic ingredients.

 

More About Amazon Slim™:

Qat Tea™ 'Ilex guayusa'
Used to enhance energy and metabolism. Said to increase sexual potency. Also used to enhance dreams. Can lower blood sugar level due to presence of guanadine in the tea.
Caijua 'Cyclanthera pedata'
Used to help reduce weight gain and control cholesterol.
Marco 'Ambrosia arborescens'
Used to treat post-partum difficulties (7).
Jatoba 'Hymena courbaril'
Considered a general tonic, Jatoba is a toning and energizing bark. Loaded with nearly 40 phytochemicals making it useful for many conditions.
Ch de Bugre 'Cordia salicifolia'
Used as an aid in weight loss and appetite suppression. May help reduce or prevent cellulite and fatty deposits.
Cordyceps 'Cordyceps sinensis'
An energizing and stimulating tonic that lowers cholesterol and fat in the blood.
Muira Puama 'Ptychopetalum olacoides'
Stimulating and energizing tonic that increases mental and physical performance. Also used as an aphrodisiac.
Guarana 'Paullinia sorbilis'
Used for weight loss and appetite suppressant. A powerful stimulant with xanthine alkaloids (caffeine, theophylline, theobromine).
Oat Seed 'Avena sativa'
Helps lower cholesterol levels in the blood and increases stamina. This nutritive herb acts as an antispasmodic, cardiac, diuretic, emollient, nervine and stimulant. Promotes healthy mental outlook during weight loss.


Jatoba Hymena courbaril
1. Screening Brazilian plant species for in vitro inhibition of 5-lipoxygenase.
Braga FC, Wagner H, Lombardi JA, de Oliveira AB.
Faculdade de Farmacia, UFMG, Belo Horizonte, Brazil. fernao@dedalus.lcc.ufmg.br
Phytomedicine. 2000 Jan;6(6):447-52.
PMID: 10715848 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
Qat Tea Ilex guayusa
2. Glycaemic effects of traditional European plant treatments for diabetes. Studies in normal and streptozotocin diabetic mice.
Swanston-Flatt SK, Day C, Flatt PR, Gould BJ, Bailey CJ.
Department of Biochemistry, University of Surrey, Guildford, UK.
Diabetes Res. 1989 Feb;10(2):69-73.
PMID: 2743711 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
Caijua Cyclanthera pedata
3. Studies on the constituents of Cyclanthera pedata fruits: isolation and structure elucidation of new triterpenoid saponins.
De Tommasi N, De Simone F, Speranza G, Pizza C.
Dipartimento di Scienze Farmaceutiche, Facolta di Farmacia, Universita di Salerno, Ponte Don Melillo Invariante 11C, 84084 Fisciano (SA), Italy.
J Agric Food Chem. 1999 Nov;47(11):4512-9.
PMID: 10552843 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
4. Flavonoids from the leaves of Cyclanthera pedata: two new malonyl derivatives.
Montoro P, Carbone V, Pizza C.
Dipartimento di Scienze Farmaceutiche, Universita di Salerno, Via Ponte don Melillo, 84084 Fisciano (SA), Italy.
PMID: 15997855 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
Altamisa Ambrosia arborescens
5. Amazon Medicines of Brazil, Columbia, Bolivia, Peru and Ecuador
by J. River Jones, Amazon Therapeutic Laboratories, unpublished field journals 1994-2005.
6. Medical Anthropology field notes and databases.
Amazon Therapeutic Laboratories, unpublished 2003-2004.
Cha de Bugre Cordia salicifolia
7. Excitatory and inhibitory effects of paraguayan medicinal plants Equisetum giganteum, Acanthpspermum australe, Allophlus edlis, and Cordia salicifolia on contraction of rabbit aorta and giunea-ig left atrium.
Matsunaga, K., et al. Natural Medicines 1997; 51: 478-481.
Laboratory analysis found Cha de Bugre to contain caffeine, potassium, allantoin and allantoic acid. Allantoic Acid is reported to help reduce body fat in people who are overweight and in combination with allantoic acid may explain its impact on cellulite. The berries of Cha de Bugre contain caffeine.
Muira Puama Ptychopetalum olacoides
8. Selected herbals and human exercise performance.
Bucci LR.
Weider Nutrition International, Salt Lake City, UT 84104-4726, USA. lukeb@weider.com
Am J Clin Nutr. 2000 Aug;72(2 Suppl):624S-36S.
Publication Types: Review, Review, Tutorial
PMID: 10919969 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
9. Clinical toxicology study of an herbal medicinal extract of Paullinia cupana, Trichilia catigua, Ptychopetalum olacoides and Zingiber officinale (Catuama) in healthy volunteers.
Oliveira CH, Moraes ME, Moraes MO, Bezerra FA, Abib E, De Nucci G.
Miguel Servet Clinical Pharmacology Unit, 415 Jesuno Marcondes Machado Avenue, Campinas, SP 13092-320, Brazil. oliveira_ch@terra.com.br Phytother Res. 2005 Jan;19(1):54-7.
PMID: 15798997 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
Oat Seed Avena sativa
10. Oat beta-glucan reduces blood cholesterol concentration in hypercholesterolemic subjects.
Braaten JT, Wood PJ, Scott FW, Wolynetz MS, Lowe MK, Bradley-White P, Collins MW.
Division of Endocrinology and Metabolism, Ottawa Civic Hospital, University of Ottawa, Canada.
Eur J Clin Nutr. 1994 Jul;48(7):465-74.
Publication Types: Clinical Trial, Randomized Controlled Trial
PMID: 7956987 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
11. The Encyclopedia of Medicinal Plants Dorling Kindersley
by Chevallier. A.
London 1996 ISBN 9-780751-303148
An excellent guide to over 500 of the more well known medicinal herbs from around the world.
Also see reference number eight, under Muira Puama, for more information
Cordyceps Cordyceps sinensis
12. Hypocholesterolemic effect of hot-water extract from mycelia of Cordyceps sinensis.
Koh JH, Kim JM, Chang UJ, Suh HJ.
NEL Biotech Research Institute, NEL Biotech. Co. Ltd., Kyonggido 456-880, Korea.
Biol Pharm Bull. 2003 Jan;26(1):84-7.
PMID: 12520179 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
Also see reference number eight, under Muira Puama, for more information
Guaran Paulinia sorbilis
13. Weight loss and delayed gastric emptying following a South American herbal preparation in overweight patients.
Andersen, T., et al.
J. Hum. Nutr. Diet. 2001; 14(3): 24350
14. Clinical toxicology study of an herbal medicinal extract of Paullinia cupana, Trichilia catigua, Ptychopetalum olacoides and Zingiber officinale (Catuama) in healthy volunteers.
Oliveira CH, Moraes ME, Moraes MO, Bezerra FA, Abib E, De Nucci G.
Miguel Servet Clinical Pharmacology Unit, 415 Jesuno Marcondes Machado Avenue, Campinas, SP 13092-320, Brazil. oliveira_ch@terra.com.br Phytother Res. 2005 Jan;19(1):54-7.
PMID: 15798997 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
Jatoba Hymena courbaril
1. Screening Brazilian plant species for in vitro inhibition of 5-lipoxygenase.
Braga FC, Wagner H, Lombardi JA, de Oliveira AB.
Faculdade de Farmacia, UFMG, Belo Horizonte, Brazil. fernao@dedalus.lcc.ufmg.br
Phytomedicine. 2000 Jan;6(6):447-52.
Plants from the Brazilian flora were evaluated for the inhibition of 5-lipoxygenase. The species were selected based on their traditional use and on a chemosystematic approach. In total, 19 species belonging to 13 families have been investigated. Hedychium coronarium J. Koenig (Zingiberaceae), Xylopia frutescens Aubl. (Annonaceae) and Hymenaea courbaril L. (Leguminosae) presented a high 5-lipoxygenase inhibitory activity. Some hypothesis about the nature of the active compounds are discussed, based on reports of the chemical constitution of these species or other species from the same botanical family.
PMID: 10715848 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLIN
Qat Tea Ilex guayusa
2. Amazonian ethnobotany and the search for new drugs.
Schultes RE.
Botanical Museum, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA 02138.
Ciba Found Symp. 1994;185:106-12; discussion 112-5.
Tropical rain forests offer enormous prospects for the discovery of new drugs for use in Western medicine. The Amazon supports 80,000 species of higher plants and a diverse Indian population. Focusing attention on those plants used as medicines by indigenous peoples is the most efficient way of identifying the plants that contain bioactive compounds. There is an urgent need for more ethnobotanists and ethnopharmacologists to be trained to document as much information as possible before it and the plants are lost through destruction of the rain forest and acculturation of the indigenous peoples. Ethnobotanical studies have identified plants documented by early travellers; these include Paullinia yoco and Ilex guayusa which are used as stimulants and have been shown to be rich in caffeine. Studies of the hallucinogen prepared from Banisterioposis caapi have shown that the native people know which plants to add to the mixture to lengthen and intensify the intoxication produced by the beta-carboline alkaloids in the plant. Three major snuffs are used in the Amazonia; the plants from which they are derived have been identified. One of the snuffs also has antifungal and curare-like activities; chemical analysis on the active principles has not been done. Several plants are considered as prime candidates for scientific study as sources of useful chemicals for medicine or industry. These include some used to prepare teas or other infusions for treatment of various symptoms of senile dementia.
Publication Types: Review
PMID: 7736849 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
Caijua Cyclanthera pedata
3. Studies on the constituents of Cyclanthera pedata fruits: isolation and structure elucidation of new triterpenoid saponins.
De Tommasi N, De Simone F, Speranza G, Pizza C.
Dipartimento di Scienze Farmaceutiche, Facolta di Farmacia, Universita di Salerno, Ponte Don Melillo Invariante 11C, 84084 Fisciano (SA), Italy.
J Agric Food Chem. 1999 Nov;47(11):4512-9.
The isolation of nine triterpenoid saponins (1-9), among them six new natural compounds (1-6), from the MeOH extract of the fruits of Cyclanthera pedata is reported. All of the structures were elucidated by spectroscopic methods, including the concerted application of one-dimensional (1)H-(1)H total correlation spectroscopy, (1)H-(1)H nuclear Overhauser effect spectroscopy), and (13)C-(13)C DEPT-NMR and two-dimensional NMR techniques (double-quantum filtered correlated spectroscopy, rotating-frame Overhauser enhancement spectroscopy, heteronuclear single quantum coherence, and heteronuclear multiple bond correlation). A comparative study of seeds and fruits has been also carried out.
PMID: 10552843 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
4. Flavonoids from the leaves of Cyclanthera pedata: two new malonyl derivatives.
Montoro P, Carbone V, Pizza C.
Dipartimento di Scienze Farmaceutiche, Universita di Salerno, Via Ponte don Melillo, 84084 Fisciano (SA), Italy.
Reversed-phase HPLC coupled with electrospray MS has been used for the simultaneous separation and determination of flavonoid metabolites in leaves of Cyclanthera pedata, an edible Peruvian plant mainly used in South America for its anti-inflammatory, hypoglycaemic and hypocholesterolaemic properties. The flavonoid content of the leaves of C. pedata was compared qualitatively and quantitatively with that of the fruits. The isolation and structural characterisation by MS and NMR of two new minor components of the fruits, namely, 6-C-fucopyranosyl-(3-malonyl)-chrysin and 6-C-fucopyranosyl-(4-malonyl)-chrysin, are described.
PMID: 15997855 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
Altamisa Ambrosia arborescens
5. Amazon Medicines of Brazil, Columbia, Bolivia, Peru and Ecuador
by J. River Jones, Amazon Therapeutic Laboratories, unpublished field journals 1994-2005.
6. Medical Anthropology field notes and databases.
Amazon Therapeutic Laboratories, unpublished 2003-2004.
Cha de Bugre Cordia salicifolia
7. Excitatory and inhibitory effects of paraguayan medicinal plants Equisetum giganteum, Acanthpspermum australe, Allophlus edlis, and Cordia salicifolia on contraction of rabbit aorta and giunea-ig left atrium.
Matsunaga, K., et al. Natural Medicines 1997; 51: 478-481.
Laboratory analysis found Cha de Bugre to contain caffeine, potassium, allantoin and allantoic acid. Allantoic Acid is reported to help reduce body fat in people who are overweight and in combination with allantoic acid may explain its impact on cellulite. The berries of Cha de Bugre contain caffeine.
Muira Puama Ptychopetalum olacoides
8. Clinical toxicology study of an herbal medicinal extract of Paullinia cupana, Trichilia catigua, Ptychopetalum olacoides and Zingiber officinale (Catuama) in healthy volunteers.
Oliveira CH, Moraes ME, Moraes MO, Bezerra FA, Abib E, De Nucci G.
Miguel Servet Clinical Pharmacology Unit, 415 Jesuno Marcondes Machado Avenue, Campinas, SP 13092-320, Brazil. oliveira_ch@terra.com.br Phytother Res. 2005 Jan;19(1):54-7.
In Brazil, a herbal medicinal extract named Catuama containing a mixture of Paullinia cupana (guarana; Sapindaceae), Trichilia catigua (catuaba; Meliaceae), Ptychopetalum olacoides (muirapuama; Olacaceae) and Zingiber officinale (ginger; Zingiberaceae) is used as a body stimulant, energetic, tonic and aphrodisiac. The present study investigated the chronic administration of 25 mL Catuama twice a day during 28 days for any toxic effect on healthy human volunteers of both sexes. No severe adverse reactions or haematological and biochemical changes were reported. Copyright (c) 2005 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
PMID: 15798997 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
9. Anxiogenic properties of Ptychopetalum olacoides Benth. (Marapuama).
da Silva AL, Bardini S, Nunes DS, Elisabetsky E.
Curso de Ps Graduao em Cincias Biolgicas-Bioqumica, Universidade Federaldo Rio Grande do Sul, Porto
Alegre, RS, Brazil. Phytother Res. 2002 May;16(3):223-6.
Alcohol infusions of roots of Ptychopetalum olacoides Benth. (PO), known as Marapuama or Muirapuama, are used in the Brazilian Amazon as a nerve tonic. Over the years PO has been found increasingly in phytoformulations and regarded as a stimulant, claimed to enhance physical and mental performances. This study determined that a P. olacoides ethanol extract (30, 100 and 300 mg/kg) decreased exploratory behaviour in the hole-board test, without interfering with locomotion or motor coordination (rota-rod test). The data are comparable to that obtained with pentylenetetrazol (40 mg/kg), suggesting an anxiogenic effect of P. olacoides.
PMID: 12164265 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
10.Selected herbals and human exercise performance.
Bucci LR.
Weider Nutrition International, Salt Lake City, UT 84104-4726, USA. lukeb@weider.com
Am J Clin Nutr. 2000 Aug;72(2 Suppl):624S-36S.
Herbs have been used throughout history to enhance physical performance, but scientific scrutiny with controlled clinical trials has only recently been used to study such effects. The following herbs are currently used to enhance physical performance regardless of scientific evidence of effect: Chinese, Korean, and American ginsengs; Siberian ginseng, mahuang or Chinese ephedra; ashwagandha; rhodiola; yohimbe; CORDYCEPS: fungus, shilajit or mummio; smilax; wild oats; Muira puama; suma (ecdysterone); Tribulus terrestris; saw palmetto berries; beta-sitosterol and other related sterols; and wild yams (diosgenin). Controlled studies of Asian ginsengs found improvements in exercise performance when most of the following conditions were true: use of standardized root extracts, study duration (>8 wk, daily dose >1 g dried root or equivalent, large number of subjects, and older subjects. Improvements in muscular strength, maximal oxygen uptake, work capacity, fuel homeostasis, serum lactate, heart rate, visual and auditory reaction times, alertness, and psychomotor skills have also been repeatedly documented. Siberian ginseng has shown mixed results. Mahuang, ephedrine, and related alkaloids have not benefited physical performance except when combined with caffeine. Other herbs remain virtually untested. Future research on ergogenic effects of herbs should consider identity and amount of substance or presumed active ingredients administered, dose response, duration of test period, proper experimental controls, measurement of psychological and physiologic parameters (including antioxidant actions), and measurements of performance pertinent to intended uses.
PMID: 10919969 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
Oat Seed Avena sativa
11. Oat beta-glucan reduces blood cholesterol concentration in hypercholesterolemic subjects.
Braaten JT, Wood PJ, Scott FW, Wolynetz MS, Lowe MK, Bradley-White P, Collins MW.
Division of Endocrinology and Metabolism, Ottawa Civic Hospital, University of Ottawa, Canada.
Eur J Clin Nutr. 1994 Jul;48(7):465-74.
OBJECTIVE: Several studies have indicated that consumption of oat bran lowers blood cholesterol and this effect has been attributed specifically to oat brans soluble fiber (beta-glucan). This study was designed to test this hypothesis. DESIGN: The purified fibre (oat gum, 80% beta-glucan) was isolated, and agglomerated in the presence of maltodextrin to facilitate dispersion in a drink. Subjects consumed the oat gum (2.9 g beta-glucan), or maltodextrin placebo, twice daily for 4 weeks, in a randomized, cross-over design with a 3 week wash-out between phases. Consumption was equivalent to a daily dose of about 70 g of oat bran. SETTING: The study was with free-living individuals. SUBJECTS: Twenty hypercholesterolemic male and female adults entered, and 19 completed, the study. INTERVENTIONS: Blood lipids from fasting individuals were measured weekly throughout the study. Diet was monitored using 3 day food diaries. RESULTS: There were no significant changes (P > 0.05) in blood lipids during the placebo phase. Mean initial total cholesterol (6.76 +/- 0.13 mmol/l) and low density lipoprotein (LDL) cholesterol (4.59 +/- 0.14 mmol/l) levels fell throughout the oat gum phase, and at week 4 each was reduced 9% relative to initial values (P = 0.0004 and 0.005 respectively). When oat gum was discontinued, total and LDL cholesterol returned to initial levels. There were no significant changes in high density lipoprotein (HDL) cholesterol. Triglyceride levels also remained unchanged except for a singular decrease at week 4 of the oat gum phase relative to the initial value, but not compared to the placebo value. The lowered mean total and LDL cholesterol levels occurred in the absence of any dietary changes. CONCLUSIONS: The main component of the soluble fibre of oats, beta-glucan, significantly reduced the total and LDL cholesterol levels of hypercholesterolemic adults without changing HDL cholesterol.
Publication Types: Clinical Trial, Randomized Controlled Trial
PMID: 7956987 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
12. The Encyclopedia of Medicinal Plants Dorling Kindersley
by Chevallier. A.
London 1996 ISBN 9-780751-303148
Also see reference number eight, under Muira Puama, for more information
Cordyceps Cordyceps sinensis
13. Hypocholesterolemic effect of hot-water extract from mycelia of Cordyceps sinensis.
Koh JH, Kim JM, Chang UJ, Suh HJ.
NEL Biotech Research Institute, NEL Biotech. Co. Ltd., Kyonggido 456-880, Korea.
Biol Pharm Bull. 2003 Jan;26(1):84-7.
This study was conducted to investigate the hypocholesterolemic effect of the hot-water fraction (HW) from cultured mycelia of Cordyceps sinensis in a 5 l fermenter. The composition of HW was mainly carbohydrate (83.9%) and protein (11.8%) on a dry basis, and the carbohydrate of HW consisted of glucose, mannose, galactose, and arabinose in the molecular ratio of 1.0 : 0.8 : 0.5 : 0.1, respectively. In mice fed a cholesterol-free diet and those fed a cholesterol-enriched diet, body and liver weights were not significantly different from those of the controls. The serum total cholesterol (TC) of all mice groups administered HW (150 and 300 mg/kg/d, respectively) with the cholesterol-enriched diet decreased more than in the control group. Among the mice fed the cholesterol-enriched diet, HW also increased the high-density lipoprotein (HDL) cholesterol level, but decreased the very low-density lipoprotein plus low-density lipoprotein (VLDL+LDL) cholesterol level. The changes in HDL- and VLDL+LDL-cholesterol levels consequently decreased the atherogenic value. The results indicate that HW in rats administered a cholesterol-enriched diet decreased the plasma cholesterol level. The 300 mg/kg dose had a significant effect on the serum TC level.
Also see reference number eight, under Muira Puama, for more information
Guaran Paulinia sorbilis

Additional Information

Manufacturer: Amazon Therapeutic Labs
SKU: HA-SLIM2
Product Type: Liquid
Herb Product Type: Liquid Tincture Extract
How Many Drops?: 2 fl. oz. = 900 Drops
How Many Teaspoons?: 2 fl. oz. = 12 teaspoons
How Many Tablespoons?: 2 fl. oz. = 4 Tablespoons

The HERBS AMERICA COMPANY and MACA MAGIC were founded by Jerome River Black. He was the first to cultivate and distribute live maca root plants in the USA and began germplasm collections and cultivar selection of maca in the Peruvian Altiplano in 1994. In addition to his studies of maca in the Peruvian highlands, Jerome is a published ethnobotanist with a myriad of expertise and an extensive history of working within a variety of botanical experiences. He has explored remote rivers, lakes, and forests in dozens of exotic countries, his travels having taken him to the depths of steamy jungles and the tops of 20 thousand foot mountains...

He is the award winner of the Natural Foods Institute "Best New Plants" Award and the subject of numerous articles about plant exploration. He regularly lectures and teaches others about new and rare foodcrop development. Jerry currently resides with his family in the lovely rural area of Murphy, Oregon, surrounded by acres of land containing thousands of varrieties of rare plants from around the world.

Over the course of nearly 20 years, HERBS AMERICA'S founders have used USDA agriculture and agro forestry permits to develop more than 400 rare fruits and new superfoods for introduction into the farming sector and natural foods market. To accomplish this HERBS AMERICA works directly with botanists, tribal leaders, universities, and laboratories to cultivate and research traditional medicines which are found to be beneficial for both humans and the land. Our goal is to bring equitability to small farming operations in developing countries and support indigenous populations in their efforts of preserving culture and environment while at the same time supporting agrarian economies. Working in more than thirty countries around the world, the company donates and exports fruit trees and vegetable seeds to dozens of farmers in countries on several continents.

Our long term philosopy commits us to our product lines long after they leave the farms and jungles. We like to say: "Eat well! Think well! Live close to nature and work for the good of the community!" We believe that traditional wisdom and modern science can combine important resources for a long term vision of biological health. We are adamant in our support of indigenous land rights and sustainable agriculture. A portion of our company's annual budget is designated to help protect natural heritage through conservation projects.

Herbs America Company/ ATL
P.O. Box 411, Murphy, Oregon 
USA - 97533
Tel. +1 541-846-6222
Fax: +1 541-846-9488
http://www.amazonmedicine.com

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