China has a long and famed history with tea, and jasmine is one of the most popular types to emerge from that ancient nation. Jasmine tea first appears in official records during the Song Dynasty, which ended in the 13th Century A.D., but at that time, it was mainly reserved for royalty. Jasmine tea may have originally come from Persia, through India, along with the cultural exportation of Buddhism to China. In later dynasties, jasmine tea became a common export to the western world, and remains very popular to this day.
This herbal consists solely of the small, beautiful Jasmine flowers that produce a caffeine free, sweet brew. The jasmine flower is most valued for its fragrance.
Jasmine is considered to be a powerful herb that can be used to treat a number of ailments.
Antioxidant Properties: Perhaps the most praised aspect of jasmine tea is the high level of antioxidants within this delicate and delicious beverage
Cardiovascular Health: For those with a personal or family history of cardiovascular issues, tea consumption such as jasmine tea can be a huge help in preventing further problems. The catechins found within many types of jasmine tea have been show to be a key factor in inhibiting LDL-oxidation, which is when “bad” cholesterol in your arteries gets inflamed after being oxidized.
Jasmine tea liquor is a very pleasant face wash or tonic, calm and moistures the skin. The unique properties of this plant allow the skin to rejuvenate and restores elasticity.
Perfect remedy also for sunburn and rashes.
Drinking MethodPrepare 1 teaspoon dry jasmine flower buds, pour boiling hot water over the tea and wash it for about 10 seconds. Strain the tea and pour 200 ml hot water over the tea again.Steep the mix for 3-5 minutes, strain the tea and enjoy