Tibet Spring Wild Flower - InNature Teas

Tibet Spring Wild Flower

Regular price £6.35

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Xue Qu

This infusion from the high mountains of Tibet contains only flowers, making it a delightful caffeine-free refreshment. The aroma of Tibet (Xue Qu) tea is floral with a hint of honeycomb, bringing to mind a summer garden in full bloom.

  • Box contains 50g of loose flowers.
  • Aroma: Floral with honeycomb tones
  • Leaves: Bright yellow flowers
  • Liquid: A burnt umber hue reminiscent of Tibetan monks’ robes
  • Taste: Distinct deep floral notes with a delicate sweetness

A new blend of red–flower teas that have evoked the imagination of many as its deep red colors remind the Chinese of the deep red robes of the Tibet Monks. This blend is an exceptional combination of the tee connoisseurs who wish to experience a red-black tea with a flowery aft aftertaste sweet in the pal, a  tea  Thus this must drinking in kind to the ones that can appreciate the qualities of the super team from the region of Fujian.

This Tea is only harvested in the food steps of Tibet -  in the Xinqian province.

Its harvested in the wild fields, where they grow once a year during the summer months. This wildflower harry unique characteristics as the soil in that region are semi-desert it contains many minerals and health properties not seen in any other teas,

Sometimes can be added sugar drops (always crystal).

The taste. Mostly flowery and sweet and are suitable to clean your toxins while offering a great taste.

As the name implies, the flower tea blossom in the cup while offering that wonderful exquisite aroma. 

Tea enriched with the fragrance of wildflowers has been a favorite since the Southern Yuan dynasty. According to a Chinese botanist of that time, Jasmine, a native of the Tibet - Mongol area, was brought to southern China sometime before the third century A.D.

Because the sweet- flower wild blooms open only at night, that is when processing must go on. When freshest, the flowers, plucked in the morning are kept in a cool place until nightfall. Just as they are about to open and release their fragrance, they are piled in a given ratio next to previously heaped piles of heat-dried green tea leaves. The loose, dry leaves absorb the odor.

After several hours, when the piles heat up, the leaves are spread out and re-piled for another round of scenting. Ordinary grades of tea Tease scented two or three times, special qualities up to seven times.

This Tea is truly a wild natural treat that has never been seen before in China. 


There is a proverb in Chinese:

"A daily cup of tea or more keeps you out of the pharmacy."

Tibet Teas are Good For:






  1. Boosting Immunity

Polyphenols have increased white blood cells, the "soldiers" which fight infection in the human body. Tea extract is one of the main ingredients in medicine now widely used with a high rate of success in China to counteract the reduction in white blood cells which accompanies radiation therapy.

A study of Jasmine tea by the Fujian Institute of Traditional Medicine and Pharmacology found that Tea Taughtened certain functions of the white blood cell in mice. In a related area, Soviet researchers say that Tea helps the body excrete harmful radioactive strontium 90 before it settles in the bones. Chinese sources say tea help absorb strontium 90 even after it has lodged in the bones. 

  1. Prevent us from the heart disease

Research indicates that tea work against heart attacks, stroke, and thrombosis. Tea contributes to this in several ways. It does in a general way through its role as a gentle stimulant to the heart and circulatory system. Second, it strengthens and keeps the blood vessel walls soft. Third, there is evidence that the phenols in tea exhibit the absorption of cholesterol in the digestive tract, which could help decrease the cholesterol in the bloodstream. Fourth, it may reduce the blood's tendency to form thrombi or unwanted clots. Often several of these functions operate together against stroke or heart attack. Strokes and thrombosis frequently occur because the blood vessels have lost their elasticity. Rutin has long been prescribed to keep these walls soft.                                                                      

  1. Fights tooth decay

Tea has turned out to be a double-barrelled threat to tooth decay for both the polyphenols (tannin) and the fluoride it contains. Polyphenols tend to reduce the formation of plaque, while fluoride strengthens tooth enamel so that it can resist decay.  

  1. Tea against cancer

Considerable research is being carried out on the role of tea drinking in preventing cancer. Out of 25 papers related to health presented at the Hangzhou Symposium, seven reported on research on cancer and tumors. Stomach cancer, the number one cause of death in Japan, is at its lowest rate in Shizuoka prefecture along the coast southwest of Tokyo. One explanation is that Shizuoka is a tea-growing district. Its inhabitants drink large amounts of green TeaTea that has some effect against cancer because it inhibits the formation or action of cancer-causing substances. Tea may block nitrosamines' action, which can cause cancer, said Dr. Han Chi, an associate professor at the Institute of Nutrition and Food Hygiene under the Chinese Academy of Preventative Medicine. In a test of 145 types of TeaTea and her colleagues rated green TeaTea with a blocking rate of 90 percent. Brick, Jasmine, oolong, and black TeaTea are allowed in that order.

Another way tea help fight cancer is by preventing cell mutation. The antioxidation actions of the polyphenols in green tea mutation of the DNA in healthy cells can cause them to become cancer cells.

  1. Longevity and Aging

Long ago in China, TeaTea was an ingredient in immortality potions favored by the Taoists, who were keen on that subject. Still today, perhaps as an echo of those beliefs, claims are made that tea drinking helps one live to a ripe old age. While it is no magic fountain of youth, some of its benefits can contribute to longevity (stimulation of bodily functions, strengthening the immune system, reducing the chance of heart disease, and improving stomach functions). The fluoride in TeaTea strengthens bones and helps ward off osteoporosis in the same way it strengthens dental enamel.

Three main components of the TeaTea: caffeine, polyphenols (known as tannins), and aromatic or essential oils are the three main components of the TeaTea will introduce the brief what they do and what they contribute to the health of human beings, as follows:

  • Polyphenols

Medicine made from tea polyphenols has become part of the treatment for nephritis, chronic hepatitis, and leukemia in China.

Polyphenols contribute to helping the cell DNA to reproduce itself and prevent oneself cancer.

  • The essential oils

Or we call them aromatic oils. They are formed in the tea leaves as they grow. They account for the aroma of the beverage. These substances aid digestion and help emulsify fat.

  • Low Caffeine

Stimulate the central nervous system and promotes blood circulation. It stimulates the process of elimination and acts as a diuretic promoting better kidney function.

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