Free Shipping on all orders over $30*
30-day money back guarantee

Supreme Dired Chrysanthemum Buds Blooming Flower Herbal Tea

Limited-Time Offers, End in:
$19.99
Tax included. Shipping calculated at checkout.
Specification ● Origin: Zhejiang, China ● Tea Type: Herbal / Tisane ● Grade : Supreme ★★★★☆ ● Expired Date:18 Months ●...
Subtotal $19.99
Add to Wishlist
Terms & conditions

Product details

Specification
● Origin: Zhejiang, China
● Tea Type: Herbal / Tisane
● Grade : Supreme ★★★★☆
● Expired Date:18 Months
● Storage Conditions: Dry, Refrigerated;

 

Instruction

Chrysanthemum tea is a flower-based infusion made from chrysanthemum flowers of the species Chrysanthemum morifolium or Chrysanthemum indicum, which are most popular in East Asia. Chrysanthemum tea has many purported medicinal uses, including an aid in recovery from influenza, acne and as a "cooling" herb. According to traditional Chinese medicine the tea can aid in the prevention of sore throat and promote the reduction of fever. In Korea, it is known well for its medicinal use for making people more alert and is often used as a pick-me-up to render the drinker more awake. In western herbal medicine, Chrysanthemum tea is drunk or used as a compress to treat circulatory disorders such as varicose veins and atherosclerosis.
In traditional Chinese medicine, chrysanthemum tea is also said to clear the liver and the eyes. It is believed to be effective in treating eye pain associated with stress or yin/fluid deficiency. It is also used to treat blurring, spots in front of the eyes, diminished vision, and dizziness. The liver is associated with the element Wood which rules the eyes and is associated with anger, stress, and related emotions. No scientific studies have substantiated these claims.
 
To prepare the tea, chrysanthemum flowers are steeped in boiling water in either a teapot, cup, or glass; often rock sugar is also added, and occasionally also wolfberries. The resulting drink is transparent and ranges from pale to bright yellow in color, with a floral aroma.
Once a pot of chrysanthemum tea has been drunk, hot water is typically added again to the flowers in the pot (producing a tea that is slightly less strong); this process is often repeated several times.
Show More
Show Less

The Tea Bridge

Chinese Tea Culture

Tea plays an important role in China. It is commonly consumed at social events, and many cultures have created intricate formal ceremonies for these events. Afternoon tea is a British custom with widespread appeal. Tea ceremonies, with their roots in the Chinese tea culture, differ among East Asian countries, such as the Japanese or Korean versions. Tea may differ widely in preparation, such as in Tibet, where the beverage is commonly brewed with salt and butter. Tea may be drunk in small private gatherings (tea parties) or in public (tea houses designed for social interaction).

×

Someone recently bought a