Our ‘ulu + māmaki herbal tea is grown under the Maui sun, harvested by hand, and prepared in small batches.
This premium blend tastes slightly sweet yet earthy, with a hint of ‘ulu flavor. It goes down smooth and is delicious served either warm or chilled.
More about our ‘Ulu + Māmaki Herbal Tea
Our dried bananas are great for those who want a sweet treat, without all the junk.
These chewy bite-sized rounds are made with bananas from our farm harvested at peak ripeness. Why mess with Mother Nature’s perfection? These are pure bananas—no added sugar or sweeteners needed.
Perfect for snacking on-the-go, or adding to your favorite oatmeal or baking recipes. Kids love them, too!
Lauhala hats are beloved for their intricate designs and timeless style. Lauhala meaning “lau,” or “leaf,” from the hala tree.
This wearable piece of art is both fashionable and functional, and has become part of my daily uniform here on the farm.
This crownless lauhala hat is made by a family member who is a weaver. Handcrafted on Maui from authentic hala. Includes a comfort pad along the inner band, and adjustable cord around the band.
More about our Lauhala Hat (Pāpale Pāʻole)
This reusable cotton strainer bag makes brewing your tea quick and easy!
Our ʻULU + MĀMAKI HERBAL TEA may be steeped twice. Keep your tea bag in the fridge after the first brew, and it’s ready to go for the next cup.
We recommend washing the bag before each use. Bag size is 3 x 4 inches.
‘Ulu + Māmaki Herbal Tea
Both ‘ulu and māmaki play an important part in Hawaiian culture. Māmaki is endemic to Hawaiʻi, which means it’s found here and nowhere else in the world. It was traditionally used for good health and overall well being, and some people experience a calming effect after drinking māmaki herbal tea.
ʻUlu is a “canoe crop” introduced by the first Polynesian settlers to these islands centuries ago. It is a practical and spiritual crop that appears throughout Hawaiian lore, speaking to its cultural significance. Like māmaki, ʻulu herbal tea is known to have calming properties.
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History of lauhala
Ancient Hawaiians wove leaves of the hala tree (indigenous pandanus) for necessities big and small—from mats and pillows to roof thatching and canoe sails. Every Hawaiian family had at least one weaver skilled in creating items ranging from practical to true masterpieces, and our ʻohana was no different.
Modern artisans are keeping this tradition alive. Today these delicate yet sturdy leaves are crafted into accessories including hats, jewelry, and home goods.
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Lehia’s great-great-grandmother Lucy Kaʻahuopeʻa was a prolific lauhala weaver. She is pictured at her home in Hilo in the late 1800s clutching strands of lauhala.
How to Brew Our Herbal Tea