Organic Black Cohosh Root Tea
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In the Know
This remarkable plant has long been employed to support women’s health. However, those seeking a good night’s sleep, anti-inflammatory properties, and a happy mood also turn to Black Cohosh Root Tea. Though some find the aroma off-putting, bees and other prolific pollinators love this plant.
A Little Black Cohosh History
Way back, before America as we know it today, when Native Americans were the guardians of the land, the use of black cohosh to address everyday health concerns was common. The Native peoples discovered how powerful the plant was in assisting with not only debilitating gynecological issues, but they found it to be healing for sore throats, kidney issues, and even depression. After European settlers arrived, black cohosh continued to be utilized medicinally. Come 1830, this remarkable plant made its debut in the U.S Pharmacopeia, but was called something else: black snakeroot, which makes sense when you understand that the parts of the plant that provide the medicinal magic are the rhizome and root, both snakelike in appearance. Today, the root is harvested and ground into a fine powder, which is then steeped into an herbal tea.
What Does Buddha Teas Black Cohosh Tea Taste Like?
Just because your cup of Buddha Teas Black Cohosh Tea smells a little like the earth, doesn’t mean this remarkable herbal tea is going to taste like dirt. Far from it! Though its taste is mild, there’s enough of a personality here to transport you to a place in time when your need for medicine was found in the open spaces surrounding you. We believe this is one you’ll want to keep in stock, a tea you’ll turn to again and again.
How to Make Black Cohosh Tea Taste Like
Brew with water heated to 205 degrees F, and give your tea bag a nice long steep, 5 to 10 minutes. This will leave you with the perfect cup of Buddha Teas Black Cohosh Tea.