Country of Origin
China and India.
Sulfur, protein, proteolytic enzyme (zingibain), bisabolenel, oleoresins, starch, volatile oils (zingiberene, zingiberole, gingerol, shogoal, camphene, cineol, borneol, citral), acetic acid, mucilage.
Pregnant women should not ingest more than 1 gram of ginger daily. Ginger may cause adverse reactions when used in combination with Coumadin or Aspirin. Please consult your healthcare practitioner before use if you're unsure.
Ginger Root has been used traditionally for easing ones digestion system. Motion sickness, sea sickness and general nausea are popular uses for Ginger Root in cooking and tea. Ginger root shavings are eaten with sushi to help "cook" raw fish as it's digested, not to mention the flavoring pairs nicely with most asian cuisine.
• Antiemetic, effective against nausea and vomiting.
• Analgesic, mild pain suppressant.
• Anti-microbial, slows the growth of bacteria or fungi.
• Anti-inflamitory, helps keep inflammation in check.
• Anti-viral, helps recover from or mitigate sickness.
Flavor, Color and Aroma in Tea
Ginger is a zesty, spicy addition to tea. This warming tea creates a golden-brown color and little Ginger particles can be see floating in your cup, this is normal. Its aroma is soothing and mixes well with most tea leaves, especially green tea.
Yours for wellness,
Clinton D. Hawley
The above content is for educational purposes only. These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA.
This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
wikipedia.com - ginger root
healing herbal teas - Briggite Mars - pg 55 to 56
the herbal drugstore - Linda B White - pg 413, 462, 521, 560 to 561