Reduce Belly Fat in 2022!

Jasmine rolled tea leaves

by D Sallen
(DC)

I bought pearls of jasmine from the internet.

They are supposed to be rolled tea leaves.

When I brewed them they looked more like little sticks. It tastes very good.

I talked to the seller and he told me that they were not sticks but stems, and that that is the best part of the tea.

It is that true?

Comments for Jasmine rolled tea leaves

Average Rating starstarstarstarstar

Click here to add your own comments

Rating
starstarstarstarstar
Tea stems
by: Anonymous

I guess it depends on what you want in your cup of tea.

The beneficial antioxidant chemicals from tea come from the leaves.

The richest antioxidant part of the tea plant is the bud and first several leaves. These are your high priced gourmet teas.

When tea leaves are plucked by hand, very few stems are part of the harvest. It is possible that a mechanical harvester would have a higher percentage of stems.

The stems have the least amount of beneficial chemicals.

Still, there are some tea products using stems that are purchased for flavor and variety in your daily tea.




Click here to add your own comments

Join in and write your own page! It's easy to do. How? Simply click here to return to Tea Questions.


Lemon Balm, Anxiety, Stress, Hyperactivity, Memory, Antiviral Research, and more by Sharon Jones With over 250 pages and 540 referenced scientific studies, this book includes Growing lemon balm, Alzheimer's Anti-bacterial, anti-fungal, anti-microbial, and anti-viral activities Anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties, Anxiety Belly fat, Cancer, Cosmetics, Depression, Diabetes, Heart disease Herpes and cold sores, Hyperactivity, Indigestion, Insomnia Irritable bowel syndrome, Memory improvement, Obesity Premenstrual syndrome, Spinal cord injury, Stress, Thyroid, Ulcers Order by title from Amazon Kindle now
Enjoy this page? Please pay it forward. Here's how...

Would you prefer to share this page with others by linking to it?

  1. Click on the HTML link code below.
  2. Copy and paste it, adding a note of your own, into your blog, a Web page, forums, a blog comment, your Facebook account, or anywhere that someone would find this page valuable.

Lemon Balm, Anxiety, Stress, Hyperactivity, Memory, Antiviral Research, and more by Sharon Jones With over 250 pages and 540 referenced scientific studies, this book includes Growing lemon balm, Alzheimer's Anti-bacterial, anti-fungal, anti-microbial, and anti-viral activities Anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties, Anxiety Belly fat, Cancer, Cosmetics, Depression, Diabetes, Heart disease Herpes and cold sores, Hyperactivity, Indigestion, Insomnia Irritable bowel syndrome, Memory improvement, Obesity Premenstrual syndrome, Spinal cord injury, Stress, Thyroid, Ulcers Order by title from Amazon Kindle now


This website supports

planting Giant Sequoia trees.

Find out more!