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 Copyright 2016

Dandelion Tea Benefits
Some of the many traditional benefits of dandelion tea, just for starters:
Dandelion tea tastes good all by itself (but I think if you must use sweetener try honey or a pinch of real sugar)
Dandelion tea forms a prime medical ingredient in over half the phytonutrient blends on the market (weight loss, rejuvenation, detoxification; digestive, liver, kidney, & skin supplements).
Dandelion tea uses include as an ingredient in cooking -  I think it performs like kale!
Dandelion tea aids in digestion, and functions well to relieve digestive disorders like constipation and diarrhea.
Dandelion tea works great to purify the blood and cleanse the system.
Dandelion tea enhances detoxification, by stimulating urination and, in addition, by replacing the potassium lost in that process.
Dandelion tea is one of the most effective herbs for getting the bloat out and helping relieve water retention.
Dandelion tea has specific action in reducing inflammation, of the gall bladder and of the bile duct, and for rheumatism and arthritis.
Dandelion tea improves the function of and maintains optimum liver, kidney, pancreas, spleen, stomach, and gall bladder functions.
Dandelion tea helps in treating chronic hepatitis and jaundice disorders, and encourages healing of damaged tissues caused by alcohol liver disease.
Dandelion tea helps reduce high cholesterol.
Dandelion tea contains antioxidants that help your body fight off toxic bacteria and viruses.
Dandelion tea helps with weight control—especially with weight loss.
Dandelion tea strengths incorporate well into muscle building programs for weight lifters.
Dandelion tea actively ameliorates disease—it is a potent disease-fighter—and helps the body heal, helps boost immunity, and combat cancer, heart disease, and age-related memory loss.
Dandelion tea aids health maintenance for people suffering from Type-1 and Type-2 diabetes.
Dandelion tea transfers magnificent amounts of minerals and vitamins: A, C, D, E, & B complex, calcium, potassium, magnesium, iron, zinc, manganese, copper, choline, and boron, etc. when infused in hot water.
Dandelion tea can be made solely from the blossoms, the leaves, or the roots (roasted or not)—or, the entire plant.
Dandelion tea is traditionally served plain (as is), and also made into other beverages—like ale, beer, “coffee”, and wine.
Dandelion tea as a face wash cleanses  complexion, improves skin clarity.
Dandelion tea makes a great bath addition, especially when made from older, stronger (tougher) leaves.
Dandelion tea can serve as an inspiration for a great tea party!
Making dandelion tea by gathering fresh plants is good exercise (and, some people say, improves the look of your lawn).
Composting spent dandelion tea blossoms, leaves, and/or roots, after drinking your dandelion tea, improves soil composition.

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Copyright 2016