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Click Here for Product Details! Yogi Tea comprises a specific combination of spices. Health-promoting, delicious, soothing, and great coffee substitute. You can make a big quantity to storage in the refrigerator without milk and black tea.



In the Science of Ayurveda it is said that yogi tea has numerous healing properties.

Yogi Tea comprises a specific combination of spices. Health-promoting, delicious, soothing, and great coffee substitute. Yogi Tea is easy to make from scratch. You can make a big quantity to store in the refrigerator. Add milk later.

tea harvestIn the science of Ayurveda the spices are said to have the following properties: Black Pepper: blood purifier; Cardamom: digestive aid; Cloves: nervous system and generate heat in the body; Cinnamon: bones; Ginger root: for colds, flu, physical weakness, digestion, increased potency.The milk helps in the easy assimilation of the spices and coats the stomach lining to avoid irritation there.

"Cloves take away pain, cardamom aids digestion, cinnamon is good for the bones, blacklive longer pepper stimulates the digestive process, and ginger is an Ayurvedic panacea, giving strength and energy. And the synergistic effect of all the herbs is more than the sum of its parts."

Yogi Bhajan says about Yogi Tea: "If you take a really good amount of Yogi Tea, it will keep your liver very well. It is said to help the liver. And when we started in the sixties, people who had drug habits, who couldn't even move, we put them on Yogi Tea." Yogi Tea is actually a combination of foods. It is a tonic for the nervous system. It can help to balance your system when you are feeling out of balance.

It has been used often as a remedy and preventative measure for colds, flu and diseases of the mucous membranes. Black pepper is a blood purifier. Cardamom is for the colon. Together they support the brain cells. Cloves help support the nervous system. Cinnamon is good for the bones. Ginger helps strengthen the nervous system and is very good if you have a cold, flu, or physical weakness. It can help women when they are experiencing menstrual discomfort, such as cramps or PMS symptoms.

You can try making Yogi Tea with extra ginger when you are feeling a cold or the flu coming on. If a man takes a cup of Yogi Tea after intercourse, it can help to replenish his body. In addition, Yogi Tea diluted with milk can be very helpful to a child who is experiencing the pains of teething.

 How to prepare Yogi Tea with the Original Mix Bag?

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A cup of history....

Yogi Bhajan, an Indian spiritual teacher who brought the Sikh religion to the West, began teaching Kundalini Yoga in America in 1969. After each yoga class, he served a special spice tea to his students, which they affectionately named "Yogi Tea." The tea was a blend of five traditional Ayurvedic spices: cardamom seed, cinnamon bark, clove bud, ginger root and black pepper. Ayurvedic medicine holds that this combination of spices has unique, healthful properties, so they are still included in many current Yogi Tea formulas.

In the 1970s, students of Yogi Bhajan opened Golden Temple Vegetarian Restaurants in the United States, Canada and Europe. Through these restaurants, the first batches of Yogi Tea were sold to the public, and by 1984, the Yogi Tea Company was born. Over the next couple of years, the business grew to nationwide distribution, with three flavors of finely ground spices packaged in teabags. Then in 1988, Yogi Tea’s team of herbalists expanded the line to include a number of formulas developed to address specific health needs.