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How To Use Herbal Tea to Regulate High Blood Pressure

10/28/2016 16:17

(Image: condesign via  Pixabay /  CC0 1.0)
(Image: condesign via Pixabay / CC0 1.0)

By Kay Rubacek, 1 min ago

Since high blood pressure has no noticeable symptoms, it is commonly referred to as a “silent killer.” However, it can be controlled. Drinking Chinese herbal tea has been shown to reduce high blood pressure. Following are three tea recipes to help you manage it day-by-day.

Chrysanthemum hawthorn tea

Put 10 grams of dried chrysanthemum petals, 30 grams of hawthorn and 10 grams of Dragon Well tea (or any other green tea) in a cup. Add boiling water and cover to steep for three to five minutes. Drink 1 to 2 cups per day.

The tea is suitable for high blood pressure, coronary heart disease, and hyperlipidemia.

Dried chrysanthemum flowers herbal tea for high blood pressure

Dried chrysanthemum flowers (Image: ChildofMidnight via Wikipedia / CC BY-SA 3.0)

Dried hawthorn fruit

Dried hawthorn fruit (Image: Wikipedia)

Chinese red dates tea with celery

To make this tea, put 350 to 700 grams of celery, 100 to 200 grams of red dates, and 10 grams of green tea in a pot. Add 8-10 cups of water and bring to a boil then simmer for about 15 minutes. Drink it three times a day.

This tea is good for nourishing blood, clearing your body heat, and reducing high blood pressure.

Chinese dried Red Dates

Chinese Red Dates. (Image: Marco Schmidt via Wikipedia / CC-BY-SA 2.5)

(Image: Pixabay / CC0 1.0)

(Image: Pixabay / CC0 1.0)

Green Tea with Sophora Japonica (Huai Hua)

Put 3 grams of green tea, 3 grams of Sophora japonica and 3 grams of dried chrysanthemum into a cup, add boiling water and cover it for 5 minutes.

This tea can cool the blood and bring down blood pressure. It also helps to relieve headaches and dizziness caused by high blood pressure.

Sophora japonica tree huai hua

Sophora japonica tree (Jean-Pol GRANDMONT via Wikipedia / CC BY-SA 3.0)

Sophora japonica flowers huai hua

Sophora japonica flowers (Jean-Pol GRANDMONT via Wikipedia / CC BY 3.0)

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From: Vision Times

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