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Fasting Support Tea (Pre-Order Pricing)

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What Ingredients Make Our Fasting Tea So Effective? 

Our new fasting support tea is comprised of 14 all natural herbs. Together they provide powerful support for fasting or dieting by helping manage hunger and boosting energy.

But the benefits don’t stop there. Our tea also supports your ultimate goal…better health and longer life. Read on to learn more about some of the super herbs in our exclusive formula. You may well decide to drink it on non-fasting days too.

 

Atractylodes Root (L: Atractylodes macrocephala) – In Traditional Chinese Medicine Atractylodes is called “The First Herb for Invigorating Chi”. Chi is the Chinese concept of internal energy. Promoting healthy chi is key to avoiding fatigue. This herb is also used in Traditional medicine to support the spleen and stomach. 

Modern research has shown in clinical trials that Atractylodes has potential benefits for gut health, anti-inflammation, arthritis, cancer, dementia, cerebral palsy and obesity. 

Chinese Licorice ( L: Glycyrrhiza uralensis) – You are probably familiar with licorice flavor from many candies. The flavor derives from just one essential oil in the roots. But the real power is in the entire root. 

In Traditional Chinese Medicine licorice is also considered a powerful chi booster and supports improved digestion. 

Modern research has shown in clinical trials potential benefits for cholesterol levels, increasing DHEA levels, sex drive, maintaining muscle mass and anti-aging.

Poria Mushroom (L: Poria cocos) - Poria is technically a fungus and it grows usually on the trunks or roots of evergreen trees. In Traditional Chinese Medicine, poria supports the spleen and stomach energy meridians and is used to combat fatigue and support a balanced appetite. 
Modern clinical research has found potential benefits to heart health, weight loss, improved digestions and as an antibacterial. It’s also commonly used in China as a diuretic.


Ginseng (L: Panax ginseng) – This Traditional Chinese herb has become familiar to many Westerners. In TCM ginseng is believed to nourish chi, support the spleen and also the lungs and it is used  to treat exhaustion, diabetes, improve cognition and lower anxiety

Modern research has shown in clinical trials potential benefits to, blood sugar levels, cognition and memory, ED, mood and the symptoms of menopause.

Ginger (L: Zingiber officinale) – Of course you know ginger, if nothing else, as a tasty ingredient in many Chinese dishes. But it’s also a mainstay of Traditional Chinese Medicine. TCM uses ginger again to boost chi. It is also recoemmended to improve sexual health, reduce nausea, relive symptoms of cold and flu and improve digestion.
Modern clinical research suggests potential benefits for nausea, inflammation, arthritis, menstrual pain cholesterol levels and memory. 


Red Dates (L: Ziziphus jujuba) – The red date is native to China and has been cultivated there for over 4,000 years.In TCM it is heralded as one of the 5 “royal” fruits. TCM practitioners use red date to improve digestion, relieve constipation, improve metabolism, increase strength and energy, fight insomnia and improve heart health. 
Modern research suggests potential benefits to constipation, anxiety and autoimmune conditions.
Water Plantain (L: Alisma Orientale) – As the name implies, water plantains can be found anywhere with marshy conditions, including North America. In Traditional Chinese Medicine, water plantains are used as a diuretic, to treat dizziness and ringing of the ears. It supports the kidney and bladder energy meridians. 
Modern research has found potential benefits to lowering cholesterol, helping manage blood sugar and as an antibacterial agent.

Japanese Dogwood (L: Cornus officinalis) – Cornus, also known as the Cornellian Cherry, is one of the most common herbs in Traditional Chinese Medicine. It is responsible for the slight tartness in our fasting tea. In TCM, cornus is believed to support the liver and kidneys. TCM doctors often recommend cornus for lower back pain, sweating, frequent urination, chills and fever and menstrual pain.

Modern research suggests potential benefits as an anti-viral agent, improved heart health, supporting the immune system and supporting healthy blood sugar levels


Chinese Yam (L: Dioscorea oppositifolia) – The Chinese yam is considered a superfood by many nutritionists. In Traditional Chinese Medicine it is believed to strengthen the kidneys and spleen. TCM practitioners recommend Chinese yam for improving digestion and boosting chi. It’s also believed to improve the absorption of other nutrients.
Modern research suggests potential benefits to maintaining healthy blood sugar levels, reducing sore throat symptoms, as an expectorant and anti-aging. A large study of 374 herbs and plants found yam to be the most effective at causing cancer cells to self-destruct.

Peony Root (L: Paeonia suffruticosa) - This beautiful wild growing plant has many uses including as a thickening agent in soups, to make wine and as a medicine. We’ve used the bark of the root which is believed in TCM to support all of the main organs, improve blood flow and strengthen chi. 
Modern research is limited but does suggest benefits to heart health, anti-aging, inflammation and may prevent blood platelet aggregation.


Rehmannia Root (L: Rehmannia glutinosa) – This herb is almost unheard of in the West but it is considered an essential herb in Traditional Chinese Medicine. Rehmannia is used in TCM for a wide range of health issues including; diabetes, infectious hepatitis, infertility, menopause, acne, hair loss, osteoporosis, tinnitus, and more. 
Modern research suggests potential benefits to high blood pressure, diabetes, allergies and kidney function.

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