Steep Me Self help Tea combinations are a great way to get health benefits outside of the standard tea leaf. This combination of teas and herbs has come about with the long and extensive research into how Alzheimer’s has evolved and the ability to diagnose early. Plus this combination of herbs works well in prevention of this debilitating disease and keeping the brain healthy and strong.
- Leaves can be infused all day! (They will not get bitter)
- Lots of individual flavor based on the ingredients
- All Wildcrafted Herbs
- All Organic where Wildcrafted is not available
- Light Taste from Strawberries and a Great Green tea Taste
- Light Colour Cup of Tea
- Full of natural antioxidants and Low in Tannin’s
- Sample Size ~ 1 oz will make 8-9 16 oz teas
- Sealed Tin ~ 4 oz will make 30-40 16 oz teas
- Iced Tea ~ Always Double the amount of Tea for the same size cup!
- Per Serving ~ 1 tsp per 6 oz of H2O
- Recommend 3 tsp Per Day – re steep leaves 2-3 times
- Caffeine: Medium
Ingredients: Organic and Wildcrafted Shade Grown Gyokuro Green Tea from Japan, Organic and Wildcrafted Tin Kuan Yin Oolong from China, Steep Me Proprietary Blend of Wild-crafted and Organic Herbs of Strawberries, Ginkgo, Turmeric, Ashwagandha, Chamomile and Ginseng.
Latest Research from Stir Magazine April 2019
Tea and Alzheimer’s Pg 25
A recent study convincingly shows preventative and curative properties of EGCG found in high concentrations in green tea, on Alzheimer-like neurodegeneration in mice. It carefully builds on
more than a decade of research on EGCG. Its new and exciting contribution is to open up a pathway towards the use of a combination of today’s botanical compounds in reducing the risk of and spread of this dreadful malady rather than rely on a “magic bullet” pharmaceutical that at best will take ten years and $1.5 billion to develop. The study confirms that the rich store of antioxidants that green tea is packed with has potential medical powers. EGCG – and carrots– are part of prevention and possibly cure. The research study was carried out by a team from the University of California at Berkeley.