Mimosa hostilis Root Bark| Jurema | Mimosa tenuiflora | Our Best Hidden Valley MHRB

Mimosa hostilis Root Bark| Jurema | Mimosa tenuiflora | Our Best Hidden Valley MHRB

Our best. Highly recommended! Harvested April 2018

We classify our mhrb by fragrancy from medium, high to highest

We have three types; Brazil: medium – Mexico: high – Hidden Valley: highest



Family: Mimosaceae – Fabaceae

Subfamily: Mimosoideae

Genus: Mimosa

Species: Mimosa hostilis (syn. Mimosa tenuiflora, Acacia tenuiflora, Mimosa cabrera)

Origin: South America

Common names: Jurema, Tepezcohuite, Jurema Preta, Calumbi, Yurema, Ajucá, Cabrero, Jurema negro, Tapescahuite, Vinha da jurema, Espineiro, Tepescohuite, Veuêka, Carbon.


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Our best Mimosa hostilis root bark. Highly recommended! Harvested April 2018

We classify our Mhrb by fragrancy from medium, high to highest

We have three types of Mimosa; Brazil: medium – Mexico: high – South America: highest

We have received some messages asking us why our Hidden Valley one is cheaper then our Brazilian and Mexican mimosa when we state it is our best. We have our own team gathering this mimosa exclusively for us and get a great discount which we pass on to all of our friends happily 🙂


Sustainably Harvested Rare Mimosa hostilis / tenuiflora – MHRB from a Hidden Valley

We are grateful that we have stumbled upon this incredible new source of Mimosa hostilis. Not from the known places as Mexico or Brazil, but still from South America. We have made a beautiful connection with a local family living in a Mimosa forest. Our local friends let us share this incredible quality of MHRB on condition of full discretion. We are certain that you will be convinced and delighted by the incredible quality and wonderful good vibes or this root bark. If you want to try first but stick with your trusted source for now please just put a note in the comment field of your order and we will send you a small sample of our Hidden Valley Mimosa 🙂

Highly recommended!


The Aztecs already knew of the Mimosa tree during pre-Columbian times. The name Tepeszohuite, which is now common in Mexico is derived from the Aztec tepus-cuahuitl “metal tree,” a reference to the tree’s extremely hard wood. Until recently it was thought that the Jurema cult had died out, but it is now experiencing a great renaissance.


The tree grows wild in southern Mexico, Central America, Venezuela and Brazil. It thrives best in tropical lowlands but can grow at altitudes of up to 1,000 meters.

Traditional Use

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

Additional Information








Our products are not certified by the FDA neither Health Canada for human consumption. They are sold for incense and soap making purposes, decorative purposes and/or legitimate ethnobotanical research. Our products are not sold and intended for human consumption. The information given about the plants is for academic purposes only and not intended to be used medically. New Herbals, its suppliers, agents, employees and distributors cannot be held accountable for any misuse of the products offered.

Due to legislation we can not send to the following countries: Bulgary, Canada, France, Lithuania, Poland, Reunion, Russia and Ukraine

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