Dream Plants of The Wild Huntress Herbal Tea

The New New Age


This tea is a blend of soporific (sleep-inducing) and nervine (nervous system calming) herbs that promotes immediate relaxation and sleepiness.


  • Skullcap is a nervine known for its ability to calm stress and soothe anxious feelings
  • Mugwort is thought to inspire a sense of lucidity while dreaming, helping us learn from our subconscious
  • Passion flower is a nervine and helps with nervous restlessness and mild sleeping difficulties

Tasting Notes:

  • Herbal, earthy, sedative, lucid dreaming, nervine

Ingredients: skullcap, linden flowers, passionflower, mugwort, hops


What are adaptogens?

Put simply, adaptogens are natural substances that benefit bodily processes, and help the body adapt to stress.

Adaptogens are reported to show long-lasting effects which, unlike stimulants such as caffeine, aren’t followed by a drop in capacity. By acting more gently with fewer peaks and throughs, adaptogens may protect our physical and mental processes both before and after stressful events.

Will I feel a difference right away?

While effects do vary from person to person, generally effects are felt after a few weeks of consistent use.

Meet The New New Age

At Beatrice Society, we only align with brands that share our high standards for quality, sustainability, and science-backed expertise.

How The New New Age Delivers on our Values:


Whether grown at their certified farm facility in rural Ontario, or sourced from another certified organic farm or forager, The New New Age's uses only the highest quality plant material that has either been permaculturally grown, is certified organic, or ethically wildcrafted and never exposed to harmful chemicals or irradiation of any kind.


Inspired by the interconnectedness of human and environmental health, The New New Age practices beyond-organic, ecological farming and ethical wildcrafting guided by permaculture, esoteric herbalism, and Druid traditions. 


The New New Age's products are formulated by Druid herbalist Stephen Hotchkiss, with an emphasis on traditional ethnobotanical applications that celebrate the transformative potency of plant medicine.

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