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Jasmine Green Tea

Jasmine Green Tea

Ingredients & Taste 

Gunpowder Green Tea, Jasmine Flowers. This tea blend has the subtle flavors of green tea with the robust essence of jasmine. Don't forget, you can get 2-3 additional cups of tea from each serving.


Health & Wellness Benefits

Jasmine Benefits

The health benefits of jasmine tea include a reduced risk of heart attacks, a stronger immune system, and the prevention of diabetes. Jasmine tea also helps prevent cancer, while reducing stress, improving digestive processes, and lowering cholesterol. It has also been found to eliminate harmful bacteria and ease chronic inflammation like muscle aches and pains. Jasmine tea is not considered an “herbal tea”, because it is actually normal tea (green, white, black, or oolong) that is flavored with jasmine flowers to create the unique scent and taste. Jasmine tea has powerful antioxidants, aid in promoting weight loss, reduces fat absorption.


Green Tea Benefits

Green Tea has antioxidants that help to keep the skin from being plagued by acne and in some cases been demonstrated to function equally as well as the harsher benzoyl peroxide used in many skin products. The polyphenois in green tea have demonstrated a positive effect on intestinal inflammation suffered by people afflicted with conditions like irritable bowel syndromes. Green tea demonstrates improvements in vascular function, leading to significant reductions in stroke risk. The average intake in those studies was 4 cups per day for black tea and 5 to 6 cups per day for green tea (due to the smaller cup traditionally used). The study was commissioned by the UK Tea Advisory Panel.  


Green tea as well as black tea aids in reducing sugar levels and inhibiting cataracts in diabetic mice.  The study by the University of Scranton in Pennsylvania found both teas reduced glucose levels and other diabetic complications, such as cataracts, during the three-month test on rats. "Most people, scientists included, believe that green tea has more health benefits than black tea," said lead author Joe Vinson. of the research to be published in the American Chemical Society's Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry.  The finding that green and black teas are beneficial suggests the drinks could be simple and inexpensive ways for humans to fight diabetes, he said. Vinson's earlier work showed both teas equally inhibited atherosclerosis, a major risk for people suffering from heart disease as plaque builds up on arterial walls according to the United Press Int'l, April 19, 2005.

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