Echinacea Seed - Viable Seed, Grow Your own Herbs !

  • $1.79

Chia Seeds,

Salvia hispanica,

Whether starting your own wild flower garden, herb seed garden, or adding to an existing landscape, starting with non GMO wild Harvested herb seed is the first step towards your success! The reward of choosing to germinate your own wild flower seeds assures you get your herb garden plants off to the best start possible, while providing the minimal amount of stress in comparison to store purchased plants. Keep seeds moist until germination.
Note: Starting your seeds indoors and transplanting after all danger of frost has passed is suggested.

Season: Perennial

USDA Zones: 9 - 11 ( Will not tolerate frost and needs full sun)

Height: 24 - 36 inches

Blooms: Late summer to early fall

Flower Color: Blue

Soil Type: Loamy, well-drained soils

Average Germ Time: 7 - 14 days

Light Required: Yes

Planting Depth: 1/8 to 1/4 inch

Your seeds will be packaged in a sealed retail foil pouch, always guaranteed fresh or your money back!
Have questions? Just ask!

"Tame the Spirit" Bulk Herbs and seeds for planting are always Farm Grown, Wild Harvested or organic, using NON GMO seed and no unhealthy pesticides. Our dried herbs are always unprocessed with no additives or preservatives. We keep it " Wild" so you can keep it Healthy!

Making Chia Seed Tea, Extracting Chia Seed oil and consuming with other food products, are the most common uses for this unique herb. Chia Seed can also be made into tinctures, extracts and salves. If one doesn't prefer tea or tincture, the powdered Chia Seed can be used to make capsules or pills.

Dried Chia seeds have many health benefiting culinary uses. Chia seeds may be mixed into chia smoothies, teas, cereals, protein bars, yogurt, tortillas, and bread. The organic chia seeds can be soaked in water and consumed directly or mixed with any kind of liquid that suits your needs. Chia seed teas have been used as a valuable source of nutrition during herbal cleanse and detox routines.

There is evidence that chia seed herb was cultivated by the Aztecs in pre-Columbian times, and historians suspect it may have been as important as maize (corn) as a food crop. As so often happens, modern day societies trade financial gain over health and chia has long been forgotten as a food crop, with the exception of a few small niche markets.

Chia is the edible seed of Salvia hispanica, a flowering plant in the mint family, native to Central America, the southwestern United States and Mexico. Chia seeds can absorb up to 12 times their weight in liquid and develop a mucilaginous coating giving chia lotions, creams and beverages a distinctive texture.

Chia seeds have been coined a "superfood" for good reason. Dried chia seeds contain 6% water, 42% carbohydrates, 16% protein, and 31% fat. A 100 gram serving of chia seeds is a rich source of the B vitamins, thiamin and niacin, and a moderate source of riboflavin and folate. Several minerals are in rich content as well, including calcium, iron, magnesium, manganese, phosphorus, and zinc. The seeds are also an excellent source of omega-3 fatty acids and antioxidants.

Occult, Witchcraft and Magick folklore uses - Associated with protection and health. Burned in various herbal magic spells. Used in mixtures, mojo bags, amulets, jars and charms. A commonly used organic herb for rituals, ceremonies and magick spells among alternative religious practices.

The information we share on this website is based on research from books, the internet, research papers, and personal experience with native plants. The information contained in this website should not be considered medical advice. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any illness or disease. For diagnosis or treatment consult your physician.

As with any food, allergic reactions can also occur with organic herbs. If you are pregnant or breast feeding do not use this herb. Speak with a medical professional if you have any concerns or adverse reactions.