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Mint – Summary

Mentha piperita is a plant that is widely used for the treatment of indigestion, joint pain, diarrhea, cough, fever, and dysmenorrhea.  It is known by the name of Pudina in Sanskrit. The herb has a soothing effect on the mind and helps to reduce your stress and mental pressure. It also acts as a rejuvenating herb.There are more than 25 species of peppermint and it mainly grows throughout North America, Asia, and Europe.

Dharmsala Teas with Mint

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Manjistha– Summary

Often known as the Indian madder, Manjistha has its origin in the Indian subcontinent and is considered as one of the classes of the coffee family. It originally has a unique but bitter taste, shadowed by a spicy smack. Manjistha oil has widely been used in specialty oils such as the Mahanarayan oil and Pinda Thailam which are used outwardly for easing muscle pain, arthritis, and edema.

Dharmsala Teas with Manjistha

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Licorice– Summary

Licorice is known to have 50 times the actual sweetness of sugar. A magical herb, Licorice is widely used to upgrade the potential of synergy between various herbs in a blend. Its major medicinal benefits include nourishing the lungs, soothing the throat, reviving the adrenals, and others. Greek and Roman soldiers were provided twigs of licorice root to quench thirst and enhance stamina when water was in lesser quantities.

Dharmsala Teas with Licorice

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Ginger– Summary

Widely regarded as the healing spice of Ayurveda, Ginger is a commonly used ingredient in Indian households. It is also known by the name vishwabheshaja. Ginger’s resourcefulness is well described in ancient Ayurvedic texts, international cuisine, and a wide assortment of home remedies.Not only has it been scientifically confirmed to help in digestion, ginger has also exhibited anti-inflammatory, anti-carcinogenic, and antioxidant properties.

Dharmsala Teas with Ginger

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Botanical name: Foeniculum Vulgare

Fennel– Summary

For ages, fennel has been used in global culinary applications. Featuring a nutty, sweet flavor and mildly sweet aroma, fennel seeds have been used in omelets, preparing sausages, baking bread, soups, pickles, and several other recipes. Fennel has been used as a medicinal herb by the ancient Romans and Greeks. Fennel is native to Europe and is a garden plant in North America.

About Fennel

  • Fennel is a biennial or perennial plant that cultivates rough in the Mediterranean area and the Asia but is widely grown in the US and Europe.
  • The flowering season for this particular herb generally falls between early to midsummer.

Fennel and Doshas

  • Due to its cooling and sweet qualities, it precisely reinforces and warms Agni (the digestive fire) without provoking pitta.
  • Being a tridoshic herb, fennel is also used for balancing for Vata and Kapha
  • Fennel is also great for people facing post-digestive discomfort from excess Vata by redirecting Apana Vayu.

Fennel- Health Benefits

  • Fennel reduces the risk of heart disease as it helps reduce the total amount of cholesterol in the blood.
  • It contributes to liver enzyme function and helps detoxify some cancer-causing compounds in the body.
  • Fennel is found to strengthen the immune response to counter infection
  • Fennel increases satiety and decreases appetite, making someone feel fuller for longer and so lowering overall calorie intake.
  • It improves the ability of the body to absorb iron.
  • It improves the skin texture due to the presence of collagen.

Scientific Studies About Fennel

According to the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) National Nutrient Database, one raw fennel bulb weighing 234 grams (g)Trusted Source contains:

  • 73 calories
  • 47 g of fat
  • 9 g of protein
  • 17 g of carbohydrate
  • 3 g of dietary fiber
  • no cholesterol

Dharmsala Teas with Fennel

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