Immuni-Tea Active Ingredients


Echinacea is native to the United States and Canada. Researchers have found evidence that Native Americans may have used echinacea for more than 400 years to treat infections and wounds, and cure various ailments. Herbalists use the root to support the body’s immune system. A review of 14 clinical trials found that echinacea reduced the odds of developing a cold by 58% and the duration of a cold by 1 to 4 days. (1)




Chamomile has long been used by herbalists and in teas to help people unwind. The flower is a mild relaxant that supports a steady mood.



Tulsi (Holy Basil)

Tulsi, aka Holy Basil, aka the Queen of herbs, aka the legendary ‘Incomparable One’ of India has been used for thousands of years in Ayurveda for its diverse healing properties. Tulsi is considered to be an adaptogen, balancing different processes in the body, and helpful for adapting to physical and emotional stressors. Tulsi has been used in Ayurvedic remedies for common colds, headaches, stomach disorders, inflammation, heart disease, various forms of poisoning and even malaria. The herb contains vitamin C and A, and minerals such as calcium, zinc and iron, helpful for supporting your immunity and fighting colds (2). 


Natural and Organic Flavors

Natural and organic flavors are obtained from natural sources such as spices, fruit, herbs, roots, or many other plants or foods, whose primary function is flavoring.



All Ingredients

Echinacea, Strawberry, Blackberry, Tulsi (Holy Basil) leaves, Chamomile, Safflower petals, Cranberry pieces, natural flavors


Caffeine Free


Ingredients From: South Africa / Bulgaria / France / India / Egypt / China / Canada


*These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Please consult your physician before implementing any new herbs or supplements in your diet.

(1) Source: Mount Sinai Health System. (2021). Echinacea. Mount Sinai Health Library. Retrieved from

(2) Source: Pattanayak, P., Behera, P., Das, D., & Panda, S. K. (2010). Ocimum sanctum Linn. A reservoir plant for therapeutic applications: An overview. Pharmacognosy reviews, 4(7), 95–105.