Natural Green Tea Heatlh Benefits

Introduction

You know the reason to drink more water and there are different reasons on drinking natural green tea that can also quench your thirst. You know for the fact that chilled iced teas that come in plastic bottles are quite the hit in the market today, mainly because of its ability to quench the thirst of a person. However, some experts say that drinking iced teas in plastic bottles isn't advisable, and you will get to know why.
 
Such iced teas available in the market contain some of the chemicals that can possibly bring side effects to the body. Yeah, food colouring and such chemicals can preserve that iced tea, but there are consequences that you can be bound to suffer if you continuously drink those kinds of iced tea saturated with different ingredients. However, you don't need to worry about it because there are different ways on how you can drink healthy.

Quench Thrist
 
Given the fact that natural green tea can quench your thirst in a minor way, you can also notice that green tea has a number of health benefits. You will feel sort of rejuvenated while you are avoiding the risks of suffering from cardiovascular related diseases at the same time. When you drink natural green tea (hot or cold), you can also feel that your mind and your body is actively refreshing by itself. However, you might also consider using another form of herbal substance, which is called as the oolong.
 
OOlong Tea

The oolong tea benefits are almost the same with any other various Asian natural and herbal teas. However, oolong tea is a very special beverage to some people. Why is it? Oolong teas contain a strong amount of caffeine. Moreover, some people drink oolong teas as a substitute for sodas that contain high levels of chemicals and coffee. If you are planning to stay awake for longer hours, then you don't even need a cup of coffee to energize yourself. You can boost your energy in a natural way through drinking an Oolong tea.

Health effects
 
Green tea contains a variety of enzymes, amino acids, carbohydrates, lipids, sterols, polyphenols, carotenoids, tocopherols, vitamins, caffeine and related compounds, phytochemicals and dietary minerals. Over the last few decades it has been the subject of many scientific studies to determine the extent of its reputed health benefits.

Besides knowing the health benefits of eating fruits, you may also wish to know that there is some evidence suggesting that regular drinkers of this tea may have a lower risk of developing certain types of cancer and heart disease. But nothing much has been proved conclusively through rigorously-conducted clinical trials. Indeed, most of the claims made for the health benefits of green tea are based on analyses of its chemical composition, some in vitro experiments, and animal studies, rather than studies made with humans.
 
Cancer: a systematic review conducted in 2012 stated that the evidence that green tea can prevent cancer 'is inadequate and inconclusive'. The report did state however that there is some evidence that this tea can cause a reduction in certain types of cancer (ie, breast, prostate, and ovarian cancers). However, there's no hard evidence that drinking tea can prevent cancer in general and more research is needed.
 
Heart disease: some studies show that drinking this tea may curb several risk factors for heart disease, such as weight, blood pressure, and cholesterol. However, America's FDA (Food & Drug Administration) has refused to allow labels on packets of green tea to claim that the tea contributes to a healthy heart, on the grounds that this claim is not supported by credible scientific evidence.
 
Cholesterol: green tea may lower low-density lipoprotein and total cholesterol levels in the blood, according to several short studies. But it is not known whether the effects of this tea resulted in fewer deaths. In addition, the evidence does not support the claim that this tea reduces the risk of coronary artery disease.
 
Diabetes: there is some evidence that green tea may help control blood glucose levels. However, this has not been widely tested in people and more research is needed.
 
As you can see, the healthful benefits of drinking green tea have not been proved in human trials to any degree of confidence, though some recent studies in Japan have found that its consumption does result in a decreased risk of many cancer, cardio-vascular disease, and dementia including Alzheimer's.
 
Unnatural concentrations: one study found that the particular catechins found in green tea, if taken at extremely high doses, may damage DNA. But to do so, consumption would have to be many hundreds of times greater than the amounts that could be obtained from drinking vast quantities of tea, which, for me, makes the finding pretty irrelevant. Similar results from consuming unnatural concentrations of other antioxidants, such as vitamins E and C, have been obtained in human trials.

Conclusion
 
There seems to be absolutely no harm in drinking reasonable amounts of green tea.  In fact, doing so may be very beneficial to your health, whether or not you are diabetic.
 
Green tea is also delicious and I find it helps me to relax. I drink at least one cup last thing every night and always sleep like a log afterwards.

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