Yogi Alkaline Herbs Herbal Tea
In these modern fast-paced times, it isn't always easy to eat balanced and alkaline meals - but treating yourself in a mindful way is still important. Enjoying this alkaline herbal tea composition allows you to regain your inner balance and gives you the best of natural ingredients. Wonderful mild herbs like oatgrass, as well as fragrant lavendar, give this tea a very special character. A tea that tastes this good will leave you wanting another cup of it.
The subtle message of this tea is: "Mild in harmony".
Ingredients: lemon grass*, lemon balm*, dandelion*, nettle*, spearmint*, raspberry leaves*, lavender flowers*, fennel*, carrot*, linden flowers*, alfalfa*, parsley*
Dandelion is among the best-known and most widespread wild plants. It thrives almost anywhere that allows it to sprout its bright yellow composite in the direction of the sky. Its leaves taste extremely aromatic: Subtly tart and slightly bitter, they are excellently suited for salads and smoothies. They are obviously also appropriate for delicious teas.
The famous painter Albrecht Dürer saw it as "a gift from God": the nettle, which can reach a height of 1.5 metres. It grows in temperate zones throughout the world – at the wayside and along fences, as well as in meadows and gardens. Thanks to its pleasantly mild taste, it is an increasingly popular ingredient in foods, hot beverages or smoothies.
We can smell it everywhere around the Mediterranean: the tantalising fragrance of lavender. The plant of the mint family is native to these areas, even if it is now cultivated throughout the world because of its beautiful flowers. Lavender tastes tart-spicy and slightly bitter. It contains valuable essential oils.
Lemon grass contains essential oils and has a strong, lemony-fresh taste. The origins of this plant from the family of grasses that is primarily used in the Asian kitchen are still unclear to this day.
Bees love its nectar-rich fruit, and human beings appreciate the spicy-fresh, lemony taste of its leaves. In the Middle Ages, lemon balm was so highly valued that it had to be cultivated in every European monastery garden per decree.