blacktea

What is Black tea?


Black tea is made from the dried leaves of Camellia sinensis , a perennial evergreen shrub. Black tea has a long history of use dating back to China approximately 5,000 years ago. Green tea, black tea, and oolong tea are all derived from the same plant.

Read more on www.nlm.nih.gov
Also known as caffeine, green tea
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Caffeine

Both CAFCIT (caffeine citrate) Injection for intravenous administration and CAFCIT (caffeine citrate) Oral Solution are clear, colorless, sterile, non-pyrogenic, preservative-free, aqueous solutions adjusted to pH 4.7. Each mL contains 20 mg caffeine citrate (equivalent to 10 mg of caffeine base) prepared in solution by the addition of 10 mg caffeine anhydrous to 5.0 mg citric acid monohydrate, 8.3 mg sodium citrate dihydrate and Water for Injection.

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Caffeine

Caffeine belongs to the group of medicines called central nervous system (CNS) stimulants. It is used to help restore mental alertness when unusual tiredness or weakness or drowsiness occurs. Caffeine's use as an alertness aid should be only occasional. It is not intended to replace sleep and should not be used regularly for this purpose.

Read more on www.mayoclinic.com

Caffeine

Keeps you mentally alert.

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Green, but Not Black, Tea May Reduce Risk for Coronary Artery Disease

by L Barclay

Read more on www.medscape.com

Black Haw

A shrub or small tree 6-30 feet high, the leaves are elliptic to ovate, finely toothed, mostly smooth, dull (not shiny), 1-3 inches long. Bark is irregular, transversely curved and grayish brown, or where the outer bark has scaled off, brownish-red, inner surface reddish brown. The root bark is cinnamon colored and tastes bitter. The small white flowers are in flat clusters, blooms March to May. The fruits are clusters of black berries, but bluish at first, on red stems. Sweet fruit is edible, but lacks flavor.

Read more on www.emedicinal.com

Black Eye

A black eye is a relatively common result of injury to the face or the head, caused when blood and other fluids collect in the space around the eye, swelling and dark discoloration result-hence, the name "black eye."

Black Tea Effectiveness, Safety, and Drug Interactions on RxList

Black Tea information based on scientific evidence includes description, drug interactions, safety concerns, and effectiveness.

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Green and black tea consumption and risk of stroke: a meta-analysis.

by L Arab - 2009 - Cited by 13 - Related articles

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Green Tea, Decaffeinated Black Tea, or Water in Treating Patients ...

May 22, 2008 ... It is not yet known whether green tea is more effective than decaffeinated black tea or water in treating prostate cancer. ...

Read more on clinicaltrials.gov

Contents

Caffeine
To determine the concentration of theophylline or caffeine in the blood and to maintain a therapeutic level

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Green tea
Green tea is made from the dried leaves of Camellia sinensis , a perennial evergreen shrub. Green tea has a long history of use, dating back to China approximately 5,000 years ago. Green tea, black tea, and oolong tea are all derived from the same plant.

Read more on www.nlm.nih.gov
Tea
Tea is a drink used to prevent cancer and heart disease. It may also be used to treat type 2 diabetes, tooth cavities, and high cholesterol (ko-LES-ter-all). Tea will be called "medicine" in other parts of this leaflet.

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Tea Tree Oil
Tea tree oil is obtained by steam distillation of the leaves of Melaleuca alternifolia . Tea tree oil is purported to have antiseptic properties and has been used traditionally to prevent and treat infections. While numerous laboratory studies have demonstrated antimicrobial properties of tea tree oil (likely due to the compound terpinen-4-ol), only a small number of high-quality trials have been published. Human studies have focused on the use of topical tea tree oil for fungal infections (including fungal infections of the nails and athlete's foot), acne, and vaginal infections. However, there is a lack of definitive available evidence for the use of tea tree oil in any of these conditions, and further study is warranted.

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Black tea - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Black tea is a variety of tea that is more oxidized than the oolong, green, and white varieties. All four varieties are made from leaves of Camellia ...

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BLACK TEA: Uses, Side Effects, Interactions and Warnings - WebMD
Find patient medical information for BLACK TEA on WebMD including its uses, effectiveness, side effects and safety, interactions, user ratings and products ...

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Black tea: MedlinePlus Supplements
Jan 4, 2011 ... Black tea is a product made from the Camellia sinesis plant. The aged leaves and stems are used to make medicine. Green tea, which is made ...

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Antioxidants in Green and Black Tea
Green and black tea have many health benefits, including being antioxidants.

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Drinking Black Tea Shows No Impact on Cardiovascular Risk Factors ...
Jan 14, 2011 ... To address inconsistencies in previous studies and to determine if there are effects of moderate tea drinking on cardiovascular risk factors ...

Read more on nccam.nih.gov
Black Tea - Benefits of Black Tea
Jan 28, 2010 ... Rich in antioxidants, black tea has been shown to shield against certain cardiovascular problems and aid in the prevention of diabetes.

Read more on altmedicine.about.com
Drinking Black Tea May Soothe Stress
Oct 5, 2006 ... Drinking plain, old-fashioned black tea may help people relax and de-stress, researchers report in Psychopharmacology.

Read more on www.webmd.com