The origin of matcha lies in China! It was invented in the Tang Dynasty and widely spread in the Song Dynasty. However, after the Ming Dynasty, matcha became less popular and was replaced by tea leaves brewed for drinking. Ancient matcha was called “powdered tea” and was made from high-quality fresh tea leaves processed into
Tea polyphenols are important nutrients in tea and have many positive effects. It is a powerful antioxidant that helps protect the body from free radical damage. In addition, tea polyphenols have many other effects. Let’s take a look at the effects of tea polyphenols! First of all, tea polyphenols are very beneficial to cardiovascular health.
Tea polysaccharide is a kind of component which has important physiological function in tea. According to the research, tea polysaccharide has anti-tumor, blood sugar, blood lipid and other effects. Studies have found that tea contains a variety of active ingredients, of which tea polysaccharide is a very important one. Tea polysaccharides have anti-tumor effects. Studies
From: Tea Biz by Dan Bolton Researchers at ETH Zürich have discovered that green tea catechins are not passive antioxidants but pro-oxidants that act to strengthen cells against attack by free radicals, leading to longer life and greater fitness. Initially, the presence of green tea catechins increases oxidative stress for a short while which has the subsequent
From Xinhua Chinese scientists have found that drinking green tea may help prevent Alzheimer’s disease, Science and Technology Daily reported Monday. With population aging deepening, neurodegenerative diseases, including Alzheimer’s disease, are showing rapid high incidence rates. Scientists from Anhui Agricultural University and the University of Science and Technology of China have revealed that green tea
China is the hometown of tea and the first country all over the world for tea cultivation and production. Tea has gone through a long time with Chinese nation. Many tea customers have the similar feeling. Once going down the rabbit hole, it is difficult to quit it. Although I can’t say why, it’s just
From The Register Tea lovers that chug three or more cups of the warm nectar per week are more likely to live longer than those that drink tea less often, or never touch the wonderful stuff. Habitual tea consumption is associated with lower risks of cardiovascular disease and all-cause death, said Xinyan Wang, a researcher