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Turmeric, Ginger and Lemon

Turmeric, Ginger and Lemon


So what's the hype about turmeric, ginger and lemon tea.

Perhaps the name tells you much already. But what are the stories behind Lemon, Turmeric and Ginger Tea? Both Turmeric and Ginger belong to the same broad family, Zingiberaceae. Both also originate from Southeast Asia.

One distinction is that Ginger Root, unlike its counterpart, no longer grows freely in the wild. What’s more, it’s a rare example of a spice known to the West for some 2,000 years.

Turmeric became popular and widespread somewhat more recently. It thrives in many regions from India to Indonesia to the Pacific Islands and even as far as Hawaii. Arguably most famous is its use on the Japanese island of Okinawa.

The people here have the longest average lifespan in the world at 81.2 years. This is at least partly because of the Turmeric they consume, which contains health-promoting curcumin.

Caffeine in Lemon, Ginger and Turmeric Tea

None of the ingredients belongs to the family of sixty plants that contain caffeine. There are indeed no so-called “real” Tea leaves from the Camellia sinensis plant within, making it 100% caffeine free.

This likewise makes it an excellent choice for those looking to cut down their intake. Whatever your reason for choosing it, you’ve undoubtedly decided exceptionally well.

How to Make Lemon, Ginger and Turmeric Tea

1, Add Loose Tea to a Tea Infuser or Filter.

2, Place the Tea-filled accessory in a cup or mug.

3, Put the kettle on and, once boiled to 100°C, pour it over the root pieces.

4, Allow it to steep for 5-10 minutes.

How to Serve: Consider honey or more lemon. Alternatively, serve without accompaniments.

Tasting Notes: Imparts a sharp, spicy taste with slightly astringent, citrusy undertones.

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