Herbal Tea

Herbal teas are not really tea at all! Tea, technically, comes from the tea plant, Camellia Sinensis. Herbal teas are made from herbs, flowers, spices and fruit and do not contain “tea”. They are naturally caffeine free and have been prized for centuries for their health properties, such as calming effects, aids for digestion, and other remedies. 

We Are Notoriously Picky About Tea

Two Leaves and a Bud is notoriously picky about sourcing only organic, real herbs, spices and flowers to provide our delicious herbal teas. Our single ingredient teas are sourced where the ingredients are most pure and prized. Our chamomile flowers come from Egypt, and our peppermint from Washington. The ingredients of our proprietary blend, Alpine Berry come from over 11 countries and are blended in Europe for a delicious tart and sweet tea that you can find nowhere else. Our Wellness Teas, Better Belly, Turmeric Antioxidant, and Detox are specially blended to concentrate the healing powers of several ingredients into one powerful and delicious brew.

We demand a lot from a cup of tea and now that you’ve found us, you can too!  

How to Brew Herbal Tea

Herbal teas brew best with water at a full boil and steeping time of 4-5 minutes to release their full flavor.

Let's Break It Down

Did you know that Two Leaves and a Bud tea company is unique in that our sachets and envelopes are compostable? Two Leaves has painstakingly sourced only plant-based packaging materials so the full flavor stays in your cup and out of landfills.  


Delicious little flowers: organic chamomile tea

Following the tradition of great herbal teas, chamomile tea isn't just delicious, it's also healthy. From soothing the stomach to helping you get a better night's sleep, Organic Chamomile Tea is perfect for those tea drinkers looking to get a health boost out of what's in their cup.

Turmeric: root for this superfood!

Nutritional fads may come and go — Snackwells fat-free cookies, anyone? — but when the word “superfood” starts getting thrown around, there’s usually a pretty good reason, and we’re here to explain. But you’ll have to forgive us as we use a bunch of other healthy buzzwords like “antioxidants” and “anti-inflammatory” to tell you what’s so great about turmeric. 

Does this tea have caffeine in it?

All tea has caffeine. (As long as what you’re calling “tea” is the same as what we’re calling “tea.”) Is that about as clear as a strong mug of English Breakfast after you’ve added a hearty pour of milk? Yeah, we thought so. Here’s a quick summary of how we’re going to parse this out; a kind of “tl;dr” for those of you who want to win an argument quickly or impress friends at a cocktail party.