Regular price Rs. 950.00
How to make Nettle tea
- Add water to the leaves.
- Bring the water just to a boil.
- Turn off the stove and let sit for five minutes.
- Pour the mixture through a small strainer.
- Add a bit of honey, cinnamon, or stevia, if you like.
- Nettle Leaf Nettle, also known as Urtica Dioica, is a great herb for curing many thyroid problems including both hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism. It is known that nettle can correct any type of thyroid imbalance. It is very healthy containing Vitamin A, B6, Calcium, Iron, Magnesium, and Iodine
- Nettles are iron rich, but also have a high vitamin C content. The vitamin C aids in the absorption of the iron. They are also incredibly nutrient dense, and contain a wide array of vitamins and minerals.
- Side effects tend to be more common when the root is made into tea than when the tea is made from nettle leaves. The maximum recommended use of nettle tea is four cups per day.
- Stinging nettle leaf is a gentle diuretic, helping the body to process and flush away toxins. It flushes the kidneys and bladder to prevent and soothe urinary tract infections. Nettle tea is ideal for sodium induced water retention and high blood pressure.
- wild plant with heart shaped leaves that are covered in hairs that sting cause a painful reaction when touched stinging nettles. nettle soup/tea.
- Nettles grow 2 to 5 feet tall and have opposite leaves. The leaves are coarsely toothed, pointed on the ends, and can be several inches long. Smaller, younger leaves are more heart-shaped. True to its name, stinging nettle imparts a painful sting through tiny hairs on the underside of its leaves and on its stems.
- General Uses. Stinging nettle has been used for hundreds of years to treat painful muscles and joints, eczema, arthritis, gout, and anemia. Today, many people use it to treat urinary problems during the early stages of an enlarged prostate (called benign prostatic hyperplasia or BPH).