CHINA Gunpowder Green Tea - Passport Edition
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Gunpowder Green Tea
The leaves of this green tea are rolled into the shape of little pinhead pellets resembling gunpowder, hence its name. Gunpowder green tea tastes bold & lightly smoky, also lending to its name. Gunpowder tea leaves stay fresh longer than any other green tea leaves due to its compressed form. Gunpowder green is higher in caffeine than most other green teas (35-40 mg/8 oz serving) and is commonly used by athletes to improve endurance over periods of 3-6 hours.
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- Increases Endurance
- Increases Metabolism
- Powerful Antioxidant, Anti-Aging
- Increases Mental Focus
- Anti-inflammatory properties
- Antifungal activity
- Assists in Weight Loss
- Reduces Cholesterol
- Strengthening immune system
- Increasing bone density
- Increasing fat oxidation
- Anticancer activity
- Lowering cholesterol
- Antibacterial activity
- Lowering blood sugar
- Protecting against heart attacks and strokes
What's the hype about green tea?
So look, this the tea on Green tea:
It's super rich and powerful , loaded with super healthy stuff- including antioxidants, and has been known to fight viruses and slow aging. Green tea aids in weight loss, reduces "bad" cholesterol, boosts the immune system, and is also associated with the prevention of cancer. Green tea is widely used as a natural preservative in food and cosmetics. It even looks fresh and healthy! Green helps overweight people shed excess fat without side effects. It may help modulate calorie and fat burning through the sympathetic nervous system, the adrenal glands and specific nerve chemicals. Green tea shows fat-burning properties beyond those explained by its caffeine content.
China Tea History :
China produces over 2 million tons of tea, making it the world's largest producer of tea. Tea is a key part of the social fabric of the country and has always played a role in economic development and daily life. Tea was supposedly created in this civilization in 2737 BCE when Emperor Shennong drank boiled water that by chance leaves had fallen into. The emperor had an interest in science and had passed an edict that all drinking water had to be boiled for hygienic reasons, and so when he saw the hot water turning a brownish color from the leaves, it is said he was fascinated and drank the water out of his passion for scientific discovery.
China is known for its multitude of tea types, with popular strains ranging from green to black to Oolong tea. There is also a vibrant culture around tea-drinking with careful attention paid to the taste and the environment in which it is consumed. Tea lore even mixes in the concepts of philosophy, ethics, and morality.