During the course of the last two decades, the health effects of tea and its catechins have been documented in numerous scientific studies and the scientific basis of these effects has been elaborated. Read More


A recent study led by researchers from the National University of Singapore (NUS) revealed that regular tea drinkers have better organised brain regions -- and this is associated with healthy cognitive function -- compared to non-tea drinkers. The research team made this discovery after examining neuroimaging data of 36 older adults. Read More



An analysis of published studies in 2011 Trusted Sourcefound that consuming green tea, either as a beverage or in capsule form, was linked to significant but modest reductions in total and LDL or "bad" cholesterolRead More


Green Tea supplementation has the potential to reduce OS levels and improve the quality of gametes in both males and females. Read More


A 2006 study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association concluded that green tea consumption is associated with reduced mortalityTrusted Source due to all causes, including cardiovascular disease.

The study followed over 40,000 Japanese participants between the ages of 40 and 79 for 11 years, starting in 1994.

The participants who drank at least 5 cups of green tea per day had a significantly lower risk of dying (especially from cardiovascular disease) than those who drank less than one cup of tea per day. Read More

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