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coir products
Coir is a natural fibre extracted from coconut husk and used in products 
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Spices products
Cardamom is one of the world’s very ancient spices. It is native to the East.
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Herbal products
Aloe commanly known as Kumari or Kanya which means Virgrin Girl"
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Savory
Savory
The primary use of savory is in cooking, and the two savories were among the strongest cooking herbs available to Europeans until world exploration and trade brought them tropical spices like black pepper. The savories have been used to enhance the flavour of food for over 2,000 years. Savory is an herb so bold and peppery in flavour that since the time of the Saxons it has come to denote not only the herb itself, but is synonymous with tasty and flavourful foods.
Savory has a reputation as an aphrodisiac. The genus's Latin name, Satureja, is attributed to the Roman writer Pliny and is a derivative of the word for "satyr," the half-man, half-goat with the insatiable sexual appetite). According to lore, the satyrs lived in meadows of savory, thus implying that it was the herb that made them passionate. This belief persisted over the years, and even as recently as this century noted French herbalist Messeque claimed savory was an essential ingredient in love potions he would make for couples. As a boy his father told him it was "the herb of happiness." For hundreds of years, both savories have had a reputation for regulating sex drive. Winter savory was thought to decrease sexual desire, while summer savory was said to be an aphrodisiac. Naturally, summer savory became the more popular of the two!
During Caesar's reign, it is believed that the Romans introduced savory to England, where it quickly became popular both as a medicine and a cooking herb. The Saxons named it savory for its spicy, pungent taste. According to some sources, it was not actually cultivated until the ninth century. The Italians may have been among the first to grow savory as a kitchen herb. It is still used extensively in their cooking and makes an especially good companion to green beans and lentils. Winter savory shrubs made popular hedges in Tudor herb and knot gardens and in shrub mazes.
The seventeenth-century herbalist Nicholas Culpeper wrote that the savories were valuable for their "heating, drying and carminative [action], expelling wind from the stomach and bowels, and are good in asthma and other affections of the breast." It was regarded as a promoter of regular menstruation and as a tonic for the reproductive system. Culpeper said that "it is much commended for pregnant women to take inwardly and to smell often unto." He also recommended savory as a cure for deafness.
In California, most people have heard of Yerba Buena, the original name for the city of San Francisco. Few probably realize that the "good herb" (as the name translates to) is actually a variety of savory: Satureja douglasii. This low-growing, creeping perennial is native to the Pacific coast, thriving where it finds rich, moist soil. The early settlers learned to dry the herb and drank it as a tea to cure a variety of ailments, thus earning its name "good herb."
 

Spice Description
The savories are members of the genus Satureja, which comprises about 30 species. Summer savory (S. hortensis) and winter savory (S. montana) are the best known.
S. hortensis is an annual with a branching root system and bushy, finely hairy stems. The entire plant is highly aromatic. S. montana is a hardy semievergreen perennial. It is woody at the base and forms a compact bush. It has a heavier aroma, while that of summer savory is sweeter and more delicate.
Both species are native to the Mediterranean region; naturalized in North America.

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