It's All About Tea — health

Pu-erh Tea Benefits: A Great Tea For Digestion

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Pu-erh Tea Benefits: A Great Tea For Digestion
In China and parts of Southeast Asia Pu-erh tea has been consumed for centuries. It was a significant export product on the Tea-Horse Road, but even back in its homeland of Yunnan people did not dismiss the amazing Pu-erh tea benefits.

While in Tibet this tea was popular with monks for its amazing energizing qualities, in China people would always drink it after a meal, especially an oily one, to aid with digestion. (Read more)

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What Is GABA Tea? The True GABA Effects.

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What Is GABA Tea? The True GABA Effects.
We've all seen GABA tea with it's miraculous benefits and sky-high prices. Picking up some GABA tea from the shelf we see claims of stress relief, pain relief and happiness promotion, amongst some. While GABA does do all those things, taking GABA in the form of tea or supplements doesn't allow it to get absorbed by the body in the same way as when it's naturally produced within our bodies. (Read more)

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How to Make Japanese Cold Brew Tea, Recipe

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How to Make Japanese Cold Brew Tea, Recipe

So we’ve already talked about How to Make Cold Brew Tea where we provided the general ratios and tips for a good quality cold brew.

 

Today we would like to take the topic to a new level and introduce the best way of making cold brew using Japanese green teas.  (Read more)

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Japanese Face Mask. Discover Sencha Tea Benefits!

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Japanese Face Mask. Discover Sencha Tea Benefits!
Do you ever find yourself with extra sencha tea leaves after you’re done brewing and enjoying the lovely emerald green liquid?

Our guess is yes, unless you eat them… which is quite delicious by the way! But we will go into that another time.

Today we will share a recipe that hopefully many of you will be fond of and we will share how to use green tea for the face. (Read more)

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Tea's Journey to Japan

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Tea's Journey to Japan
...It wasn’t until much later on, in the year 1191 that tea really started growing as a culture after being reintroduced by the Zen priest Eisai, who brought the seeds to Kyoto - the capital and cultural center of Japan at the time. (Read more)

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