This monsoon, add herbs to your tea to reap health benefits

The rainy monsoon season is all about hot tea, relaxing on the balcony, and watching the rain. But the temperature comes with it its fair share of colds, coughs, and sneezes.
This monsoon, add herbs to your tea to reap health benefits (representational image - Pixabay)
This monsoon, add herbs to your tea to reap health benefits (representational image - Pixabay)

The rainy monsoon season is all about hot tea, relaxing on the balcony, and watching the rain. But the temperature comes with it its fair share of colds, coughs, and sneezes. How can avoid falling sick? Well, herbs can come to your rescue!

Tea is one of our favorite beverages, adding the power of herbs can do wonders. To boost wellness throughout the rainy season, these wonderful plants are simple to combine with our beloved cup of tea (representational image - Pixabay)
Tea is one of our favorite beverages, adding the power of herbs can do wonders. To boost wellness throughout the rainy season, these wonderful plants are simple to combine with our beloved cup of tea (representational image - Pixabay)

Tea is one of our favorite beverages, adding the power of herbs can do wonders. To boost wellness throughout the rainy season, these wonderful plants are simple to combine with our beloved cup of tea.

Here are a few herbs that add taste to tea and also look after your body:

Turmeric

When it starts to rain, turmeric, which contains the strength of curcumin, desmethoxycurcumin, and bis-desmethoxycurcumin, can fortify the inner core of our bodies. Due to the herb's antibacterial characteristics, it can treat numerous infections that arise during the monsoon season. Turmeric tea has additional advantages for our weight loss program.

This monsoon, add herbs to your tea to reap health benefits (representational image - Pixabay)
Blueberries consumption decreases the risk of heart diseases

Tulsi

In the realm of therapeutic herbs, Tulsi is a legendary rockstar. One cup of Tulsi blended tea will alleviate chest congestion, unclog our noses, and put an end to the illness. Vitamin A, D, iron, fiber, and other components found in tulsi help destroy bacteria and improve immunity. Additionally, tulsi is a fantastic herb for maintaining good oral and dental health.

Sataparna

Mosquito population growth and malaria threat are both exacerbated by monsoon. The ancient Sataparna tree is a potent herbal weapon in the fight against this illness. This herb also referred to as white cheesewood, has potent antimalarial properties. Its antipyretic effects of it can lower a fever. Additionally, it can strengthen the body's overall resistance to malaria. Last but not least, it can aid in the relief of numerous skin issues as well as gastrointestinal pain.

Ginger

While eating on the street during the rain may be highly attractive, the allure comes with a terrible case of stomach pain. Because of this, adding ginger to our tea is a fantastic idea! Ginger is a herb that enhances digestion and metabolism, which helps our gut function. It is also a great beverage for controlling nausea brought on by motion sickness or morning sickness.

Hibiscus is a crucial ingredient to include in tea, especially when it rains, as it is rich in beta-carotene, vitamin C, and anthocyanin. The herb keeps our internal immune system in equilibrium, thwarting the emergence of an unwelcome illness or infection (representational image - Pixabay)
Hibiscus is a crucial ingredient to include in tea, especially when it rains, as it is rich in beta-carotene, vitamin C, and anthocyanin. The herb keeps our internal immune system in equilibrium, thwarting the emergence of an unwelcome illness or infection (representational image - Pixabay)

Hibiscus

Hibiscus is a crucial ingredient to include in tea, especially when it rains, as it is rich in beta-carotene, vitamin C, and anthocyanin. The herb keeps our internal immune system in equilibrium, thwarting the emergence of an unwelcome illness or infection.

Additionally, it contains a lot of antioxidants and antibacterial effects. (AS/NewsGram)

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