Devils Claw Root

Also known as wood spider and grapple plant, devil’s claw is safe for dogs and is a type of root native to southern Africa. Named for the small hook-like appendages on its fruit, devil's claw is chocked full of a type of anti-inflammatory iridoid glycoside called a harpagoside.

Read more about Devils Claw Root

Stinging Nettle Leaf

A member of the nettle family, stinging nettles are an excellent overall health tonic, and have been used as an herbal health panacea for hundreds of years. In fact, archeologists have even found signs that nettle leaf was used by the Neanderthals as a relief for osteoarthritis and rheumatism.

Read more about Stinging Nettle Leaf

Boswellia

A powerful herb coming from the bark of the Boswellia tree, boswellia is native to India and Africa, but is found throughout the Middle East, Southeast Asia and the Indian Subcontinent. Also known as Indian frankincense, or salai guggulu, boswellin comes from the gummy sap within the bark of the tree

Read more about Boswellia

Yucca Root

Extremely high in the vitamins A, B-complex, C and Calcium, yucca root has been used traditionally as a pain reliever for arthritic and joint pain. Yucca also contains high amounts of saponins, a plant chemical that is related to the blocking of toxic release in the intestines.

Read more about Yucca Root

White Willow Bark

Dating back to ancient Egyptian and Greek medicine, white willow bark was cited by the physician Hippocrates (400 B.C.) as an effective remedy for both fever and inflammation. In fact, its use became so wide-spread in the 1800's, that a German company called Bayer created a synthetic version of it based on the active ingredient, salicin.

Read more about White Willow Bark

Cinnamon Bark

Cinnamon bark comes from a small evergreen tree native to Sri Lanka. An ancient herb, cinnamon is mentioned in the Old Testament as a powerful spice for promoting beauty, health and general well-being. It was once so highly prized amongst ancient cultures that it was often given as a gift for kings

Read more about Cinnamon Bark

Celery Seed

Safe for dogs, high in calcium, zinc and other essential amino acids, celery seed is a main-stay in ancient Ayurvedic medicine. And while Western herbology has not embraced the seeds as often as Eastern medicine, these phytochemically-rich seeds have been used medicinally throughout the world, and for many centuries.

Read more about Celery Seed

Horsetail

A member of the ancient fern family, horsetail is the only remaining descendent of the giant ferns that inhabited the earth millions of years ago. Extremely high in a substance called silica, horsetail holds chemical components that aid in repairing the connective tissue of bones, hair, and nails.

Read more about Horsetail

Turmeric

A native of India and Indonesia, turmeric is a perennial with a pulpy, orange, tuberous roots that grow to about 2 feet in length. The aerial parts, which reach 3 feet, include large, lily-like leaves, a thick, squat, central flower spike, and funnel-shaped yellow flowers.

Read more about Turmeric

Meadowsweet

Native to Europe and Western Asia, Filipendula ulmaria has been called many different names over the years – Meadow Queen, Pride of the Meadow, Bridewort, Meadsweet, Dollof, Lady of the Meadow, Meadow-Wort, Queen of the Meadow, Mead Wort – but is it most commonly known as meadowsweet.

Read more about Meadowsweet

- Ingredient used in Human formula

- Ingredient used in Canine formula