Casey Meadows Farm has evolved over six years. The first trees we planted on the property were two tiny apple trees we grew from seed. We then planted two other varieties of apple trees, a pear, and two plum trees: two types of cherries, quince, and fig trees. After one year, we received a small harvest of apples and cherries. An already established peach tree on the property produced several bucket loads of peaches during our first summer. We will continue to plant and replenish the property in the coming years. We planted four varieties of grapes, raspberries, blueberries, a Horse Chestnut, and a Ginkgo Biloba Tree; we constructed two large greenhouses where we grow vegetables and herbs each year.

We wild harvest some herbs from our property and surrounding areas, such as Stinging Nettle Leaf, St. John�s Wort, Horse Chestnut, and Red Clover; others we receive from our reputable and sustainable suppliers. Our in-house Herbalist, Karlos Sutrananda, is careful to follow traditional herbal harvesting practices, allowing the harvested herbs to rest and insects to escape before the drying and grinding process. Karlos obtained his Herbalism Certification from Pacific Rim College in 2010 but had learned many traditional herbal practices as a young boy growing up in South America.

Each harvested herb is air-dried naturally; once completely dried, the herb is ready for grinding and capsulation. All of our herbal remedies are hand capsuled using high-quality veggie gelatin capsules. We do not use fillers, only the herb; each capsule is approximately 300 to 500 grams depending on the herb.

Karlos does not combine herbs to make herbal compounds. Instead, he encapsulates the entire herb as he believes that our bodies are extremely intelligent and know how much and which herbal properties to absorb from each capsule to heal and restore our system to optimal health; he calls this Mother Nature in a Capsule.



Nature provides a plethora of food and medicine.

The earliest historical records of herbs are found from the Sumerian civilization, where hundreds of medicinal plants, including opium are listed on clay tablets, c. 3000 BC. The Ebers Papyrus from ancient Egypt, c. 1550 BC, describes over 850 plant medicines. The Greek physician Dioscorides, who worked in the Roman army, documented over 1000 recipes for medicines using over 600 medicinal plants in De materia medica, c. 60 AD; this formed the basis of pharmacopoeias for some 1500 years.

Medicinal plants are used with the intention of maintaining health, to be administered for a specific condition, or both, whether in modern medicine or in traditional medicine The Food and Agriculture Organization estimated in 2002 that over 50,000 medicinal plants are used across the world. The Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew more conservatively estimated in 2016 that 17,810 plant species have a medicinal use, out of some 30,000 plants for which a use of any kind is documented

All of the herbs in our inventory are compatible with each other; they can be taken together. Our Herbalist created a synergistic grouping, allowing the body to harmoniously absorb what it requires from each herb to maintain optimal health and restore balance. You can safely consume  5 to 15 herbs from our inventory daily.


After reviewing each detailed description of our herbs on our List of Herbs Page and reading through our Conditions and Disorders Page . If you still have a question, please email your inquiry at this link below.

Are you interested in herbs but not sure where to start? Our herbalist recommends viewing our List of Conditions and Disorders Page, Here click on what you are looking for and you will find a brief explanation of each condition and disorder, recommended herbs, and a link to our shopping cart.

You can also view our detailed description of each herb on our List of Herbs Page; here, you will find the benefits of each herb in our inventory, how to take them, the price, and a link to our shopping cart