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NutraBlast Green Tea Leaf 500Mg 98% Extract - Non-GMO - Supports Low Cholesterol, Weight Loss, Immune System, Antioxidant and Heart Health - Made in USA (60 capsules)

$36.99 $10.99

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Learn how you can benefit today from the Nutra Blast Green Tea Leaf

What is Green Tea Leaf?

Green tea is a type of tea that is made from Camellia sinensis leaves that have not undergone the same withering and oxidation process used to make oolong teas and black teas.[1] Green tea originated in China, but its production and manufacture has spread to many other countries in Asia. Several varieties of green tea exist, which differ substantially based on the variety of C. sinensis used, growing conditions, horticultural methods, production processing, and time of harvest.

The History of Green Tea Leaf

It is widely accepted that green tea was first steeped in 2737 BC during the reign of Emperor Shennong – a mythical sage and a popular figure in the mythology of Chinese agriculture and medicine. It is said that during one of his travels, when Shennong and his convoy stopped to rest, few tea leaves fell into his cup of hot water from a burning tea twig that lay nearby. The water turned dark in color, but it went unnoticed by the emperor. When he consumed this water, he found it to be extremely refreshing and requested the members of his convoy to prepare it for him henceforth. This event is considered important in the history of teas, especially the history of green tea, since this was the first recorded instance of tea (referred to as ‘cha’ in Lu Yu’s The Classics of Tea) being brewed and consumed. However, some cultural historians state that green tea origin dates back as far as 3000 years ago when fresh tea leaves were chewed and eaten for recreation by the people who grew it all over Southeast Asia. It was much later that freshly plucked leaves were subjected to any kind of processing before being steeped in hot water. By the 5th century, during the rule of the Tang dynasty, tea drinking became a social convention all over China. Formalized “tea ceremonies” took shape and tea drinking became an integral part of the social life of the people of China. It was during this era that the process of ‘steaming’ the tea leaves was developed and refined, over the subsequent years. Steaming – a method universally associated with the production of green tea – is believed to have originated in China in the 8th century. Steaming halted the process of enzymatic oxidation– which causes the darkening of the tea leaves – and allowed the leaves to remain close to their natural “green” state. It was much later in the 18th century that the mechanical processes for “fixing the green” attributes were introduced by the Japanese tea masters. One such process resulted in the creation of sencha green tea, a green tea made by infusing the processed whole tea leaves in hot water. By then, Chinese tea masters had adopted baking and roasting as a preferred method of “fixing” the tea leaves. Today, most high-quality Chinese green tea leaves are steamed and/or pan fired – a technique wherein fresh green tea is roasted in a large wok on high heat for a short period.

The Top 4 Reasons You Need Green Tea Leaf

1.Lowers Risk of Hypertension A study done in the Archives of Internal Medicine showed a 46%-65% drop in hypertension risk.

2. Reduces Belly Fat Research at Tufts University has shown that green tea is high in EGCG which is shown to reduce abdominal fat.

3.It Helps You Lose Weight EGCG is believed to speed up your metabolism, which helps to increase weight loss.

4.Boosts Your Immune System The flavonoids as well as the poly-phenonls in green tea are believed to boost your immune system.

Shocking Facts About Green Tea Leaf

1.Green tea is not naturally bitter.

If your daily cup of green tea tastes bitter, it’s likely that it hasn’t been brewed correctly. Maybe the water was too hot – green tea tastes best when it’s brewed with cooler water. In China and Japan, green tea is traditionally made with boiling water, but the tea is only steeped for anywhere between 15-60 seconds. For best results, we recommend using a lower temperature for a sweeter, non-bitter tea.

2.Green tea does not require any special equipment to brew.

Not true! You can brew green tea with as little as a kettle – you don’t need fancy bowls or pots to brew green tea. To make things even easier, use Tetley’s Green Tea bags, which are designed to be used just like regular tea bags.

3.Green tea can improve your mood.

Green tea contains L-theanine, an amino acid that acts as a relaxant, which explains why you might feel so relaxed after drinking your daily cup. And while green tea contains caffeine, L-theanine helps to slow the absorption of it into your body, so you won’t have to worry about the same spike and crash in energy levels that come from most other caffeinated drinks.

4.Green tea isn’t always green in colour.

While it’s true that some green teas, like the Japanese sencha, can appear bright green after they’re brewed, most green teas are meant to look pale yellow when brewed correctly.  So don’t worry if you’re green tea isn’t exactly green – it isn’t meant to be!

5.Green tea bags or leaves shouldn’t be left in the mug or teapot.

This goes back to our point earlier about bitterness – leaving green tea bags or leaves in water for longer than 4-5 minutes will increase the amount of naturally occurring chlorophyll from the tea in the water, which will make it extremely bitter. For best results, let the bag steep in the water for no more than 3 minutes.

Why Green Tea Leaf Is The #1

Green tea is so good for you that it's even got some researchers raving. "It's the healthiest thing I can think of to drink," says Christopher Ochner, PhD. He's a research scientist in nutrition at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai Hospital. Of course, no one food will protect you from disease. Your health is wrapped up in your lifestyle and your genes, so even if you drink green tea all day long, you also need to take care of yourself in other ways, like not smoking, being active, and eating a healthy diet. Green tea’s biggest benefit? "It's all about the catechin content," says Beth Reardon, RD, a Boston nutritionist. Catechins are antioxidants that fight and may even prevent cell damage. Green tea is not processed much before it's poured in your cup, so it's rich in catechins.

Top 3 Questions People Ask About Green Tea Leaf

1.Escitalopram with Green Tea side effects? I'm taking Escitalopram 10mg before sleep for last 5 months, During day time shall i drink green tea during this medication. Is there any possible side effects will occur due to this combination. Also please advice is it safe to drink coffee instead of Green tea.

2.How long is tea good for? The good news is that tea, if properly stored away from air, light and moisture, will never spoil. That said, tea will gradually lose its flavor over time. Most teas are seasonal and therefore picked during a specific growing season each year. The further they are off plucking date, the less fresh they become. Green and white teas depend on their essential oil content for flavor and will fade the fastest, generally within six months to a year. Black teas however rely on complex polyphenols for flavor, which atrophy at a much slower rate good for at least year, sometimes two, three or more. As a general rule, the larger the leaf and more tightly rolled the tea (e.g. pearls, oolongs), the longer it will stay fresh. Smaller and broken leaf teas simply allow more of the leaf to contact the air and therefore grow stale faster. Adagio tea is offered in various sizes, to help customers pick the right amount for them. A typical 3oz bag of tea can provide about 35-40 cups if they're using 1tsp per 8 ounces. Depending on how frequently the person drinks tea, it can last them a month, or even a year.

3.What causes iced teas to "cloud"? Clouding occurs when the polyphenols (antioxidants) in tea bind with the minerals in the water. The effect is heightened when hot tea is iced quickly. This cloudiness has no impact on the taste, and is actually proof that your tea is chock-full of healthy stuff. In fact, in the search for teas that do not cloud, many commercial iced teas have far fewer antioxidants than you might expect.

Tips for a Green Tea Leaf

1. Look for antioxidant content. The main antioxidant found in green tea, epigallocatechin gallate (EGCG) varies in amount from brand to brand. Consumerlabs.com recently tested 24 brands of green tea to find out their EGCG content and found that Lipton Green Tea, Teavana Gyokuro Imperial Green Tea, and Harney & Sons Organic Green Tea had the most antioxidants.

2. Choose loose leaf tea. The same Consumerlabs.com study also found that tea that came from loose leaves tended to be the most potent source of EGCG.

3. Avoid added sugars. Many iced green tea varieties add sugar to their brew. This adds calories in a place where it’s totally unnecessary. If you want to add a bit of honey to hot tea, that’s just fine, but don’t let sugar take over your brew.

4. Make sure it’s fresh. Green tea doesn’t stay fresh for long periods of time. It has a shelf life of about 6 months and then its freshness begins to diminish.You can extend its shelf life by refrigerating it for a few extra months.

5. Brew your tea correctly. Generally, 1 teaspoon of loose green tea is enough for one 8 ounce cup. I usually add it to a French press with scalding water and brew for 2-3 minutes.

6. Choose first harvest tea. Green tea quality is separated into harvests, the first harvest being the best. The highest quality tea leaves are picked the earliest in the year between March and April. Kabusecha green tea, for example, comes from the first harvest. It has a grassy aroma and it tastes great.

 

NUTRABLAST GREEN TEA LEAF 500MG 98% EXTRACT

NutraBlast Instructions

NutraBlast Green Tea Leaf Supplement Facts

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Top 3 Questions People Ask About Green Tea Leaf

There are a few frequently asked questions about these suppositories

1.Escitalopram with Green Tea side effects? I'm taking Escitalopram 10mg before sleep for last 5 months, During day time shall i drink green tea during this medication. Is there any possible side effects will occur due to this combination. Also please advice is it safe to drink coffee instead of Green tea.

2.How long is tea good for? The good news is that tea, if properly stored away from air, light and moisture, will never spoil. That said, tea will gradually lose its flavor over time. Most teas are seasonal and therefore picked during a specific growing season each year. The further they are off plucking date, the less fresh they become. Green and white teas depend on their essential oil content for flavor and will fade the fastest, generally within six months to a year. Black teas however rely on complex polyphenols for flavor, which atrophy at a much slower rate good for at least year, sometimes two, three or more. As a general rule, the larger the leaf and more tightly rolled the tea (e.g. pearls, oolongs), the longer it will stay fresh. Smaller and broken leaf teas simply allow more of the leaf to contact the air and therefore grow stale faster. Adagio tea is offered in various sizes, to help customers pick the right amount for them. A typical 3oz bag of tea can provide about 35-40 cups if they're using 1tsp per 8 ounces. Depending on how frequently the person drinks tea, it can last them a month, or even a year.

3.What causes iced teas to "cloud"? Clouding occurs when the polyphenols (antioxidants) in tea bind with the minerals in the water. The effect is heightened when hot tea is iced quickly. This cloudiness has no impact on the taste, and is actually proof that your tea is chock-full of healthy stuff. In fact, in the search for teas that do not cloud, many commercial iced teas have far fewer antioxidants than you might expect.



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