Oasis Prolactation Tea is made by a mom who understands—a mom who fought the fight and won, and keeps fighting for you and your baby to have the very best. That’s why we’ve taken our Oasis Prolactation Tea and Power Booster, blending the highest-quality ingredients and packaging them in a safe and clean environment.
If you’re on the Internet trying to discover something that will work to increase the quantity of your breast milk, you’re at the right place. We’ll show you why Oasis Prolactation Tea is different, and we’ll uncover the latest information about herbal ingredients found in this tea concoction. With the combination of the tea and, possibly, Domperidone (as in my case), you’ll have the best possible chance of increasing your milk enough to feed your baby.
Announcing Oasis Prolactation Tea and Power Booster!
Please note: This organic tea will have the best chance of working if you meet the following conditions: You have been diagnosed with a low milk supply by a professional lactation consultant, the baby is latching on well, and you nurse at least 8 to 10 times a day (on demand) or pretty much whenever the baby wants to breastfeed.
Why This Tea is Different
Oasis Prolactation Tea is amazing. First, understand that for the galactagogues to work, you have to drink a large amount. Most of the teas out there are sold in 1.4-oz packages!!! Teas of this amount will last a woman with a low milk supply only a couple of days. Plus, it doesn’t have the correct medicinal amounts of herbs to help you increase your milk production.
This tea’s main goal is to have you produce more breast milk. Drink the tea base and powder three times per day to increase your breast milk production. Note that other lactation teas on the market are made with raspberry leaves. Raspberry leaves, due to their astringent qualities, have the potential to shrink mammary glands, thereby reducing milk flow.
Finally, our tea comes in two parts. First, our loose leaf tea base contains alfalfa, chamomile, and blessed thistle. After you brew Oasis Prolactation Tea according to the directions, add the lactation Power Booster, fennel seed, and fenugreek powder that come with it. This enables you to control how much power you need, and you can adjust it, if necessary.
Please note that a Galactagogue is a substance that increases milk supply. Some of the most commonly used herbal galactagogues are fenugreek, blessed thistle, fennel seed, and alfalfa.
Oasis Prolactation Tea
Power Booster: Fennel seed and fenugreek seed powder
Loose Leaf Tea Base: Alfalfa, Chamomile and Blessed Thistle
Oasis Power Booster
Fennel seed (Foeniculum vulgare) – Medicinally, fennel is widely used as a digestive aid. It also has mild estrogenic properties. Fennel is sometimes used to counteract infant colic, whether consumed by the mother or given directly to the infant. The Wise Woman Herbal suggests that breastfeeding women use the seeds of fennel, or any of its close relatives, (anise, cumin, caraway, coriander, and dill) to improve their milk supply. Although clinical evidence for its efficacy is lacking, fennel seed has enjoyed centuries of use as a galactagogue. Its mechanism of action is unknown.
Fenugreek (Trigonella foenum-graecum) – Fenugreek has been used for centuries to increase the flow of milk, and it was used historically as such, along with fennel, by wet nurses in the southern United States in days gone by. There are also reports of fenugreek’s use as a galactagogue in Sudan, Egypt, other parts of North Africa, Iraq, and Argentina.
Fenugreek is contraindicated during pregnancy in Western herbalism, as it is a uterine stimulant. This action may be the result of a steroidal saponin called neotigogenin, which is contained in the seeds. Indeed, the effect of fenugreek upon the uterus may be related to its stimulant effect upon the milk ducts in the breast, for both are affected by the hormone oxytocin and its pharmacological relatives.
In North America, fenugreek seeds are commonly brewed as a tea, and the broth and seeds are both consumed. Alternately, they can be ground and taken in capsule form. According to popular lore, you’ve consumed an adequate dose when your body smells mapley. The German Commission E monograph recommends a daily dose of 6 grams of the seeds; doses of over 100 grams can cause nausea and an upset stomach.
100% Organic Oasis Prolactation Tea
Alfalfa (Medicago sativa L.) – Alfalfa is thought to dramatically help the nursing mother bring in the milk. It enriches the quality of the milk and is much preferable to other hot beverages, such as regular tea, which can pollute the breast milk. It can be flavored with mint, orange peel, and honey. Alfalfa is one of the few vegetable sources of vitamin D. There are about 4,740 international units of vitamin D per pound of alfalfa. This is valuable knowledge if you-re unable to take the sun, such as during the winter. Taking vitamin D in alfalfa is much healthier than drinking it in pasteurized, homogenized, vitamin D-enriched milk!
Alfalfa is a deep-rooted perennial plant of the pea family. The erect, smooth stem grows from an elongated taproot to a height of 12 to 18 inches. It contains organic minerals-such as calcium, magnesium, phosphorus, and potassium-and almost all known vitamins, and it’s very high in chlorophyll.
Alfalfa was first discovered by the Arabs, who dubbed this valuable plant as the “father of all foods.” According to an early Oriental herbarium, alfalfa tops the list of 896 plants cited and originated in Persia. Alfalfa, a native of Asia, didn’t reach North America until around 1850 or 1860. Native Americans adapted alfalfa quickly for human use as well as for animals. In England and South Africa, it’s called Buffalo herb.
Warning: Alfalfa has been known to aggravate lupus and other autoimmune disorders. Avoid alfalfa is you have an autoimmune problem.
Blessed thistle (Cnicus benedictus L. [Asteraceae]) – Blessed thistle is a Mediterranean weed, occasionally found in North America. The dried aerial parts are used as a galactagogue; it’s considered to be one of the best galactagogue herbs. It’s usually taken in capsules or as a tea. It’s said to work by stimulating the flow of blood to the mammary glands, thereby enriching the milk flow.
Blessed thistle was historically reputed to be a heal-all, and it was even said to heal the plague. It’s recommended for birthing and nursing mothers because of its hemostatic properties, which reduce the likelihood of postpartum hemorrhage, and because of its antidepressant effects.
Chamomile flower (Matricaria recutita) – Chamomile flower is considered safe by the FDA, with no known adverse effects in pregnancy, lactation, or childhood. Chamomile tea is commonly used by nursing moms for relaxation. Peter Rabbit’s mother gave him a cup of chamomile tea after he returned from his day of danger in Mr. MacGregor’s garden to settle his stomach, calm him down, and make him sleepy. But the medicinal use of chamomile starts way before the story of Peter Rabbit. Ancient Egyptians, Romans, and Greeks used chamomile flowers to relieve sunstroke, fevers, and colic. Germans use a phrase to describe chamomile, “alles zutraut,” which means that chamomile can cure anything.
There are many uses for chamomile. Irritation from chest colds, slow-healing wounds, abscesses, gum inflammation, psoriasis, eczema, ulcerative colitis, and children’s conditions such as chickenpox, diaper rash, and colic are common reasons for taking chamomile tea, baths, or tinctures.
- Lupas: Alfalfa has been known to aggravate lupus and other auto-immune disorders. Avoid alfalfa is you have an auto-immune problem.
- Pregnancy: Fenugreek and Blessed Thistle are contraindicated during pregnancy
- Diabetics: Fenugreek may lower blood sugar levels.
- Allergies: If you are allergic to other members of the Compositae (daisy, ragwort) family of plants, you may be allergic to Blessed Thistle. and or Chamomile.
We Now Have a TEA NET!
Our favorite tea filter on the market. It works with both Prolactation Tea and Power Booster. It is washable and reusable. We love it!