Tea lovers know it’s a delicious drink. They’re used to hearing claims that it’s good for you, too. But how is that, exactly? After years of study, Tufts University Professor Jeffrey Blumberg, PhD, compares drinking tea to eating your fruits and vegetables. “Tea is a healthy drink,” Blumberg confirms. “It has no calories and it […]
Looking for that perfect hostess gift? According to many experts, tea may be just as good a choice as wine—if not a better one.
The European Food Safety Association (EFSA) is under renewed pressure from the European Commission to investigate the safety of concentrated green tea catechins in supplements.
Although there’s certainly some evidence, and lots of hype, that the catechins and/or epigallocatechin gallate (EGCG) in green tea promotes better weight management, the number of human studies in this field is still quite limited.
Being a moderate tea drinker may help you fight the progression of coronary artery calcium and reduce your risk of incidents that cause damage to the heart muscle.
New research indicates that drinking many cups of tea a day can reduce the onset of dementia and Alzheimer’s in older women.
Studies show the benefits of regular tea drinking can prevent arterial stiffening, reducing the risk of cardiovascular diseases like heart failure and stroke.
Connections have been shown in the past between caffeine-containing beverages and weight loss. But what is it that actually produces the result? In the case of tea, is it the caffeine or is it the tea?
Is the fluoride in tea guilty of dental problems?
How does green tea prevent obesity?