10-14 days



75-120 days



6-10 weeks

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Care & Harvest

✂️ Pruning: Remove leaves with brown spots if they appear. Check the roots monthly and trim any that are brown or extending past the yPod


🔎 Plant Health: Aphids are a common pest, but you can use our prevention and treatment tricks to keep pests at bay! 


🌻 Harvest: Harvesting frequently helps prolong the plant’s life. Harvest blossoms when they’ve fully bloomed. Only the blossoms are used for teas. The plant will continue producing blooms to be continually harvested. Simply pluck flowers at their peak bloom to make way for more. Dry the collected blooms in a temperate, well ventilated space for up to two weeks until buds are dry. They are now ready for long term storage in an airtight container and can be added to teas or dishes. Blooms can be used fresh as well for immediate use.

Quick Facts

Chamomile has been used for millennia as a staple in herbal medicine. The name “chamomile” is derived from Greek by the French and means “ground apple”. The fragrant, healing blossoms are relatives of the daisy. Hippocrates, the father of medicine, used chamomile as early as 500 BC.

These small, daisy-like flowers have white petals with a dark yellow center. Chamomile is believed to contain anti-inflammatory compounds and has been used in natural medicines as a stress reducer, sleep aid, and skin-calming agent.


Chamomile has long been brewed into teas, extracted into tinctures, and included in gourmet dishes. It is typically used as a calming, anti-anxiety agent and can help defeat bouts of insomnia. 

Harvest to Plate Recipe

How To Cook Chamomile


  • 3 cups (700ml) boiling water
  • one 1-inch (2-3 cm) piece of ginger root, peeled and grated
  • 2 TBSPs dried chamomile flowers
  • juice from 1/2 small lemon
  • 1 TBSP honey, more to taste


  1. Pour boiling water in a heat-proof jar (or fill up a kettle that has a sieve). Add ginger and chamomile. Steep for 10-15 minutes.
  2. Stir in lemon juice and honey. Strain the tea, pour into a mug and enjoy. Add more honey if needed. Keep leftover tea in the refrigerator for up to 1-2 days. Warm up on the stove before drinking again or enjoy cold.

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