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Legendairy Milk Ingredients



Alfalfa is a highly nutritious plant that is said to boost milk supply, stimulate mammary gland growth and increase milk fat content. It can also promote vitality and improve water retention for mamas with postpartum edema. It can be taken both during pregnancy and after birth. 
fun fact: Alfalfa is universally considered one of the highest-quality feed options for dairy cows because of its high level of protein, calcium and fiber.
caution: Alfalfa is related to the legume and peanut families. Avoid using it if you have lupus or another autoimmune disorder.



Anise is an aromatic seed traditionally used in Europe to help improve the flow of milk and soothe colic or gassiness in babies.
fun fact: Anise cookies are a traditional gift for new mothers in the Netherlands to ensure “bountiful milk.”
the science: One study compared the volume of milk produced in lactating rats taking an anise extract compared to placebo. The anise group produced 68% more milk than the placebo group.
caution: Not safe for use in pregnancy. Do not use if you're allergic to anethole or plants in the Apiaceae/Carrot family. 



Black seed is a rich source of fatty acids, protein and minerals such as calcium and iron. It’s known to stimulate the release of prolactin (the major milk-making hormone), promote mammary gland growth and increase milk production.
fun fact: It’s been dubbed the “remedy for all diseases except death.”
the science: One study in lactating rats showed that the black seed extract group produced 37% more milk than the placebo group.
caution: Not safe for use in pregnancy. It can lower blood sugar – if you’re diabetic or hypoglycemic, consult your doctor.



Fennel may work to not only boost milk production but also aid in improving the flow of milk and stimulating mammary gland growth. It can soothe colic and gastrointestinal upsets in babies as well.
fun fact: Flasks of fennel tea are common in German postpartum floors.
the science: In one study of lactating goats, fennel increased both milk production and milk fat content. 
caution: Not safe for use in pregnancy. Don’t exceed recommended doses. Do not use if you are allergic to anethole or plants of the Apiaceae/Carrot family. 





Goat’s rue has been widely used in France since the late 1800s when it was discovered to increase milk production in cows. It has been shown to stimulate mammary gland growth so it may be helpful for mothers with insufficient glandular tissue. It may also have a positive effect on insulin sensitivity, and is thought to be the precursor for the popular diabetes drug metformin.

fun fact: Its botanical name is derived from the Greek words “gala” = milk and “agein”= to drive.

the science: In 1873 a dairy formerreported that goat’s rue could increase milk productionin cows by 35%-50%.

caution: It can lower blood sugar – if you’re diabetic or hypoglycemic, consult your doctor.



Used in TEA TAS 

Ixbut has been used by the indigenous populations of Central America to stimulate milk production in humans and cattle for centuries. It's traditionally served as an herbal tea due to its light, nutty flavor.

fun fact: The word "ixbut" had its origin in the early Mayan language of the Pokom people. "Ix" meant woman, while "but" stood for an increase in the flow of liquid. Hence the implication that the plant ixbut increased the volume of liquid (i.e. milk) in women.

the science: A study carried out among 86 postpartum women showed a 62% increase in milk production. In subsequent studies among 1,800 women struggling with breastfeeding, 50% indicated they could not nurse at all without ixbut, 35% showed a notable improvement in milk production with ixbut, and 15% showed no benefit.



While it’s best known for its liver-protecting effects, in recent years milk thistle has been reported to have a milk-boosting benefit. It may work by promoting the release of prolactin (the major milk-making hormone).

fun fact: Early Christian lore holds that the white leaf veins of the plant are a symbolic representation of the Virgin Mary’s breastmilk, hence the common names of milk thistle or St. Mary’s thistle.

the science: In lactating women treated for 63 days with milk thistle, milk production increased by 85%.

caution: Don’t use it if you’re allergic to the Compositea or Asteraceae families (daisies, artichokes, kiwi, ragweed).





Moringa is a nutritional powerhouse native to Asia that has been shown to increase milk production within just a few days of taking it. It’s believed to work by boosting prolactin levels (the major milk-making hormone).

fun fact: 100 grams of dried moringa has 9x the protein in yogurt, 17x the calcium in cow’s milk and 24x the iron in spinach.

the science: In a study of near term pregnant women, the moringa group produced 152%-176% more breastmilk compared to the placebo group just 2 days after delivery.

caution: It can lower blood sugar – if you’re diabetic or hypoglycemic, consult your doctor.






Shatavari has its origins in India and is popular as a restorative tonic for various female health issues. Its role as a galactagogue has been mentioned in several ancient Ayurvedic texts. It has been known to stimulate mammary gland growth and increase milk production. It has been compared to Reglan for treating gastric problems and it appears to cause a similar increase in prolactin.

fun fact: It translates to "she who has a hundred husbands" in Sanskrit due to its beneficial effects on a woman's reproductive function.

the science: In a randomized controlled trial of women with lactation inadequacy, the use of shatavari root for 30 days resulted in a 33% increase in prolactin levels and a decrease in the use of supplemental milk.

caution: Not safe for use during pregnancy.