What is in Essiac Tea?
Learn all about what is in Essiac Tea
You may have heard that Essiac contains four herbs. However, that is actually an outdated formula. Through the years of 1959-1967 Rene Caisse was able to determine in her research that eight herb Essiac outperformed four herb versions. Learn more about that research in this article.
See Exactly What is in Essiac Tea
If you'd like to learn more about the eight individual herbs that make up Essiac Tea, you may do so right here.
Blessed Thistle. Blessed thistle is used by those suffering from digestive problems. This herb is also used to assist with liver and gallbladder health.
Burdock Root. Burdock root acts as a mild diuretic. Burdock root might play a role in preventing liver damage caused by alcohol, chemicals, or medications. Antioxidants such as burdock can play a role in protecting cells from damage caused by oxidation.
Kelp. Kelp is a great source of minerals including: iodine, potassium, magnesium, calcium, and iron. Adequite iodine assists in making thyroid hormones, which are necessary for maintaining normal metabolism in all cells of the body. This can result in increased energy levels and helps some individuals maintain an ideal body weight.
Red Clover. Red clover is a abundant in many important nutrients including: calcium, chromium, magnesium, niacin, phosphorus, potassium, thiamine, and vitamin C. Red clover is a rich sources of isoflavones. The isoflavones found in red clover have been studied for their effectiveness in treating some forms of cancer.
Sheep Sorrel including the root. Sheep sorrel with the root included is a good source of oxalic acid, sodium, potassium, iron, manganese, phosphorous, beta carotene, and vitamin C. It also serves as a mild diuretic, mild antiseptic, and a mild laxative.
Slippery Elm Bark. Slippery elm bark has been used as a poultice for cuts and bruises as well as for aching joints. This herb is also used to alleviate sore throats and cough. Slippery elm bark also regulates the elimination process of digestion, easing both constipation and diarrhea.
Turkish Rhubarb Root. Turkish rhubarb root purges the body of bile, parasites, and stagnated food in the gut by stimulating the gall duct to expel toxic waste matter. It also serves a role in alleviating chronic liver problems by helping cleanse the liver. Rhubarb root improves digestion and helps regulate the appetite. It also may help heal ulcers, alleviate disorders of the spleen and colon, relieve constipation, and help heal hemorrhoids as well as bleeding in the upper digestive tract.
Watercress. Watercress provides an abundance of vitamin C. The bitter taste of watercress provides assistance in regulating the appetite and improving digestion. It can be used to alleviate nervous conditions, constipation, and liver disorders. Watercress is known to be a cough and bronchitis remedy. It contains rhein, which inhibits the growth of pathogenic bacteria in the intestines. It is believed that rhein is also effective against Candida albicans (yeast infection), fever and inflammation, and pain.
Keep in Mind - Real Essiac has a slightly bitter taste.
If it's not slightly bitter, realize that you don't have real Essiac! But if you are not a fan of bitter flavors, never fear. You can add natural fruit or vegetable juice or stevia to your tea to help yourself out. Order organic stevia here. Most people get used to the taste pretty quickly. Avoiding shopping Essiac based upon the mildest taste - you will be signing yourself up for milder results, too.
You can order your own supply of Essiac Tea made with these eight ingredients, just as Rene Caisse recommended.
Be careful when comparing price with companies who sell only a couple of weeks' worth at a time - we sell enough to last months at a time which saves you a ton of money.
It costs less than $1 per day to use our Essiac - the best price you'll find anywhere!
All orders come complete with the easy-to-follow instructions and suggested use. This tea is simple to make and takes just ten minutes to make a two-week supply.