Herbal contraceptives?

Due to recent regulations concerning natural herbal alternatives we are rewording our entire website. If you have questions about any of our products we can answer your questions via email. We cannot advise anything about health related questions, what herb to use for what, nor give you any advice about using herbs.

Please see our new site to order wild carrot products. Click here.

The ethno botanical plant products we sell are sold as a "novelty" to be used for research, spiritual reasons, education, or whatever reason you decide to use them. None of these plants are sold or intended for human consumption. None of our products have been approved by the FDA so we have to have you read these disclaimers before you purchase them. Wild Pantry will not be responsible for any consequences if you decide to ingest or use any of  these products for human consumption. You do so at your own risk.


Remember, abstinence is the only 100% sure method of birth control even though women have used these products in the past.


We've come a long way since THE PILL's introduction to women in 1960. By 1973, approximately 10 million women in the United States were using the pill as their means of birth control. Reports of possible side effects dropped the use down to around 8.4 million in the early part of the 1980's. Many of the side effects were helped when doctors began prescribing lower doses, but concerns regarding certain types of cancer persist for some groups of women, especially women who are over age 35, smoke or use tobacco products, or have certain medical conditions such as a history of blood clots or breast or endometrial cancer.  Did you know there are over 40 different brands of birth control pills available in the U.S.? Which one is safe to use? The answer maybe be very clear....

Environmental impact?

"Human excretion in urine and feces of the natural estrogens estrone and estradiol and excretion of the synthetic estrogen ethinylestradiol by women using COCPs are likely to play a role in causing endocrine disruption in wild fish populations in some segments of streams contaminated by treated sewage effluents. A review of activated sludge plant performance found estrogen removal rates varied considerably but averaged 78% for estrone, 91% for estradiol, and 76% for ethinylestradiol (estriol effluent concentrations are between those of estrone and estradiol, but estriol is a much less potent endocrine disruptor to fish). Effluent concentrations of ethinylestradiol are lower than estradiol which are lower than estrone, but ethinylestradiol is more potent than estradiol which is more potent than estrone in the induction of intersex fish and synthesis of vitellogenin in male fish." (source: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Combined_oral_contraceptive_pill).


So what are your choices for birth control methods?

Thousands of years before The Pill, women wanted and needed a way to delay pregnancy. Plants such as Silphium (also known as silphion, laserpithecum, laserpitium, laserwort or laser) grew along a narrow coastal area  in what is now known as Libya.  Silphion was extensively used for spice, food, medical and contraceptive purposes. For reasons unknown, it became extinct. Silphion's related plants (Apiaceae or Umbelliferae) include asafoetida, giant fennel, parsley, and wild carrot. All these plants have similar chemical properties which include to a certain extent, contraceptive properties.


Wild carrot seeds aka Bird's Nest (Daucus carota) have been used successfully for thousands of years for contraception.  Daucus carota is related to the now extinct herb and is being used successfully by many women who want to avoid getting pregnant.

Abstinence is the only 100% fail safe method of avoiding pregnancy. An accident can occur with any contraceptive method, medicine, or device.


Herbs That May Offer An Alternative Solution:

What did women do for contraception thousands of years BEFORE The Pill?

What are some of the anti-fertility herbs and how are they used to prevent pregnancy?



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Disclaimer: These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA and are for educational purposes only. The products or statements offered on our website are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, prevent disease or any condition.

Please read our complete Disclaimer here......

NaturesContraceptives.com and the contents of this site are TM Trademark and Copyright 2009  - All Rights Reserved. No photos or content can be  used without the expressed permission of NaturesContraceptives.com.


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Use of any of our products does not constitute a guarantee you will not get pregnant. We can only advise that these products have offered a means of birth control for other ladies who have used the products successfully. There are a number of factors that must be considered when using any wild carrot products. It is not recommended to totally rely on wild carrot products as your only means of birth control if you have been recently taking birth control pills, birth control shots, or other means of contraception just prior to taking the wild carrot products.


Dosage is speculative however, you must use the product within at least 24 hours after intercourse. Some women take the products daily, some only during their time of fertility. We cannot advise you when to take the products as each person has individual needs and health issues.


The recommended dosage below is what the average 135 lb. woman uses. You must adjust the dosage to suit your body weight.


Wild Pantry nor it's employees are not responsible for your choices in birth control or lifestyle. Any pregnancies that result from unprotected sex or product failure or misuse is your responsibility.

Read the cautions. Click here.


Moderate Interaction  

Be cautious with this combination


  • Estrogens interacts with WILD CARROT

    Large amounts of wild carrot might have some of the same effects as estrogen. But wild carrot isn't as strong as estrogen pills. Taking wild carrot along with estrogen pills might decrease the effects of estrogen pills.

    Some estrogen pills include conjugated equine estrogens (Premarin), ethinyl estradiol, estradiol, and others.

  • Lithium interacts with WILD CARROT

    Wild carrot might have an effect like a water pill or "diuretic." Taking wild carrot might decrease how well the body gets rid of lithium. This could increase how much lithium is in the body and result in serious side effects. Talk with your healthcare provider before using this product if you are taking lithium. Your lithium dose might need to be changed.


  • Medications for high blood pressure (Antihypertensive drugs) interacts with WILD CARROT

    Large amounts of wild carrot seem to increase blood pressure. By increasing blood pressure wild carrot might decrease the effectiveness of medications for high blood pressure.

    Some medications for high blood pressure include captopril (Capoten), enalapril (Vasotec), losartan (Cozaar), valsartan (Diovan), diltiazem (Cardizem), amlodipine (Norvasc), hydrochlorothiazide (HydroDiuril), furosemide (Lasix), and many others.

  • Medications that increase sensitivity to sunlight (Photosensitizing drugs) interacts with WILD CARROT

    Some medications can increase sensitivity to sunlight. Wild carrot might also increase your sensitivity to sunlight. Taking wild carrot along with medications that increase sensitivity to sunlight could increase the chances of sunburn, blistering or rashes on areas of skin exposed to sunlight. Be sure to wear sunblock and protective clothing when spending time in the sun.

    Some drugs that cause photosensitivity include amitriptyline (Elavil), Ciprofloxacin (Cipro), norfloxacin (Noroxin), lomefloxacin (Maxaquin), ofloxacin (Floxin), levofloxacin (Levaquin), sparfloxacin (Zagam), gatifloxacin (Tequin), moxifloxacin (Avelox), trimethoprim/sulfamethoxazole (Septra), tetracycline, methoxsalen (8-methoxypsoralen, 8-MOP, Oxsoralen), and Trioxsalen (Trisoralen).


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Abstinence is the only 100% fail safe method of avoiding pregnancy. An accident can occur with any contraceptive method, medicine, or device.

Please see our new site to order wild carrot products. Click here.

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Herb Name

Botanical Name

1 oz

4 oz

8 oz

16 oz

Wild Carrot, Queen Anne's Lace, seed whole bulk - very clean seeds



seeds and tincture

Daucus carota

Caution: This herb should not be used if you are pregnant or think you may be pregnant as it can cause uterine contractions. It has been used as a birth control herb.


Tincture sizes available:.
1 ounce is $20.00 (SKU1Tincture), plus shipping (approximately 42 doses


23.34 grams
whole seeds



1 oz = + or - 12 1/2 tsp. or about 40 servings*






*serving is 1 - 2  dropper fulls (13 to 60 drops)  for average weight females not weighing over 140 lbs.


113.39 grams
whole seeds


4 oz = + or - 50 tsp. or about 50 servings*




226.79 grams
whole seeds


8 oz = + or - 100 tsp. or about 100 servings*




453.59 grams
whole seeds



16 oz = + or - 200 rounded tea-spoonfulls or about 200 servings*