Texas Mallow Wildflower, Malvaviscus arborous drummondii

1 dram
1/2 oz

Texas Mallow helps those experiencing loneliness and isolation. It promotes a sense of belonging in personal and social interactions. It helps calm suspicions and concerns in new relationships. Listening skills improve and people skills promise better contacts and relationships. 

Loneliness affects 1/3 of western populations, including all ages. Those who love and feel loved are less moody and live a healthier life. Social interactions are believed to protect normal aging brain and in the cardiovascular system. (Durkheim study, 1897; Dr. David Kissen study, 1950's; Harvard Stress Study, 1950's).

In a historical study, Dr. Kissen found "those men suffering from lung cancer in the 1950's, had trouble expressing feelings in personal and intimate relationships. "(Scotland study, 1950's). See The Healing Flowers Handbook available on this website for more information on this study. Loneliness can also be related to not easily expressing loving feelings.

Texas mallow encourages more social interaction and reaching out to others who may feel left out. The plant produces edible berries from flowers. Their roots were eaten as an inulin rich drought crop.  Hummingbirds and bees share the flower. The flowers are so prolific, there is plenty of nutrition for wildlife.

Historically, Texas Mallow was made into a as a tea to "protect the kidney and liver," and "proper blood flow" by early American settlers in Texas. Native Americans are believed to have shared this knowledge.

The transformational properties can assure good times.

Bees, butterflies and hummingbirds are attracted to the lovely red flowers.

                                                  "Let the good times roll."

Massage 2 drops on clean, unbroken skin 3 x daily. Avoid eyes and delicate skin.

Testimonial: " It's helping! I'm all for not being lonely, "Burton.

Back to top