Explore green tea.
We should not overlook the potential of this drink to aid in your weight loss program.
Researchers have found that the caffeine and flavonoids in green tea can help to spike up the body’s metabolic rate. The most important of these flavonoids is a substance called EGCG (Epigallocatechin Gallate). It works to increase your calorie and fat burn so you will burn more calories, even at rest! The compounds have also been found to increase fat oxidation and even improve insulin activity.
Read: Green Tea 101
1. 2 – 3 Cups of Green Tea a Day
How many cups should you drink per day? Overall weight loss depends on individual body dynamics but as little as 2 – 3 cups a day can help you in your weight loss mission. That’s an easy step for an important mission.
2. Drink Natural Tea
It is important to consider different sources and their quality if you are going to include tea as a weapon in your weight loss arsenal. Packet and processed tea sold in commercial stores are often laden with sugar – which will encourage weight gain instead. Instead, opt for the natural route. Here at Roleaf, we source our tea only from top-notch suppliers, so you can be sure you are drinking the best, and definitely for less.
3. Matcha Green Tea
If it is to your liking, matcha powder is arguably the best form of green tea when it comes to weight loss. The whole leaf is grounded into powder form and consumed as a beverage.
Read: Matcha 101
Green tea is one of the most amazing healing remedy this planet has to offer. Here are three remarkable health benefits of including it in your daily diet!Powerful AntioxidantThis is perhaps the most touted benefit of green tea. In this case, the secret is in...
It is no question that tea lovers tout green tea as THE miracle tea of choice. But what about its counterpart, the black tea? Don’t brush it off just yet. Scientists have discovered a whole host of health benefits linked to it.
By the end of the Ming dynasty (1368 – 1644), the culture of tea drinking was growing in the West. But black tea did not find appreciative drinkers until the Dutch embraced Chinese tea after 1640, when Dutch traders introduced tea to society patrons in Hague and it became a fashionable lifestyle. Eventually, it became the most sought-after trade commodity of the English East India Company.