Mimosa hostilis Inner Root Bark (MHRB) – shredded



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Mimosa Hostilis Inner Root Bark (MHRB) – shredded

Fresh Stock!

We offer Mimosa hostilis mhrb shredded from a reputed source, a company that has years of experience in harvesting and processing Mimosa Hostilis root bark. We believe that this is the best quality Mimosa available on the market. The always offer a freshly harvest batch, not an old stock!

Our supplier – supports sustainable harvesting – only one root is harvest from each plant.
Sadly the greedy suppliers are willing to kill a whole tree, for all its roots.

Mimosa hostilis mhrb shredded is the former scientific name for Mimosa tenuiflora, and the two names are synonymous. The older name is still widely known due to its presence in the literature and as distributors of botanical products still use the older term.

The bark of Mimosa tenuiflora is a traditional remedy for several skin ailments like burns, ulcers, and psoriasis and plays furthermore a role in the treatment of wounds. For ethnopharmaceutical use, the bark is usually powdered and often applied as decoct or cataplasm. According to the studies perform with Mimosa tenuiflora to the present, it seems that the wound-healing activity of this plant is due to a combination of several different compounds (tannins and flavonoid mainly).

Mimosa hostilis Inner Root Bark| Jurema | Hidden Valley | MHRB | Shipped from USA

We are grateful that we have stumble upon this incredible source of Mimosa hostilis also known as MHRB, Tepezcohuite, or Jurema. This fragrant Mimosa hostilis Inner rootbark is from a lesser-known corner of South America. We are maintaining a close relationship with a local family living in a Mimosa forest. Our local friends let us share this incredibly high-quality MHRB on the condition of full discretion on our part. We are certain that you will be convince and delight by the superb quality and wonderfully good vibes of this root bark.

See our entire USA range on this page.

Native Use

The Aztecs already knew of the Mimosa tree during pre-Columbian times. The name Tepezcohuite, which is now common in Mexico is derive from the Aztec ‘tepus-cuahuitl’ or ‘metal tree’, a reference to the extremely hard wood of the tree. Today, you can see Tepezcohuite in many Mexican markets as a skin treatment.

For many centuries, the Aztecs and other indigenous groups used the Mimosa hostilis root bark to treat skin burns and wounds. They also used it to make tea. Furthermore, Mimosa hostilis is an excellent body paint or a natural coloring agent for textiles. This tree has played a major role in the traditions of different indigenous tribes in both South, Central, and North America.


Mimosa Hostilis is a bushy tree that is indigenous in large parts of South America. The species grows in regions as far north as Mexico, but are most commonly found in the tropical lowlands (up to 1000 meters above sea level). You will find the tree mostly in Brazil, Venezuela, and Colombia. The tree can reach up to 8 meters and produces beautiful white flowers and green pods with seeds.

Scientific Information

Jurema came to the attention of scientists just over 150 years ago, although it was hardly studied until the 1980s. Now, much is known about this tree. Currently, Mimosa Hostilis is use throughout the world as the subject of medical, pharmacological, preclinical, and clinical research.

It is especially promising when it comes to skincare and regeneration. According to Laura Elizabeth Valencia-Gómez(2016), Mimosa hostilis has strong antifungal and antibacterial properties, and it can play a large role in the regeneration of human skin cells. Scientists are looking at the possibility of having Mimosa Hostilis processe into films that can be applie to the skin for faster regeneration after wounds or burns have occurre. These regenerative effects are also one of the reasons that you see Mimosa root bark in an increasing number of skin cremes and other cosmetic products.

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Additional information


2Kg, 3Kg, 5Kg, 10Kg


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