greentea

What is 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
Also known as black tea
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Green tea information from trusted sources:

Green tea - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Green tea is made solely with the leaves of Camellia sinensis that have undergone minimal oxidation during processing. Green tea originates from China and ...

Read more on en.wikipedia.org

Green Tea [NCCAM Herbs at a Glance]

Dec 23, 2010 ... Basic information on green tea, including common names, uses, potential side effects, and resources to learn more. From the U.S. National ...

Read more on nccam.nih.gov

Green Tea Health Benefits

Experts explain green tea's potential health benefits for everything from fighting cancer to helping your heart.

Read more on www.webmd.com

Green Tea

Green tea is a drink made from the steamed and dried leaves of the Camellia sinesis plant, a shrub native to Asia.

Read more on www.cancer.org

Tea and Cancer Prevention - National Cancer Institute

White and green tea contain similar amounts of EGCG but different amounts of .... Most studies of tea and cancer prevention have focused on green tea (13). ...

Read more on www.cancer.gov

Green Tea

This is my top pick for an affordable, light-tasting Japanese green tea. It is a blend of different green tea leaves, including a powdered green tea leaf ...

Read more on altmedicine.about.com

Gallstones

The gallbladder is a small sac on the underside of the liver. Bile (also called gall) is a greenish-brown liquid produced by the liver. It's stored and concentrated in the gallbladder and passed into the small intestine (through the bile ducts) to help with digestion, mainly of fats.

Read more on www.nhs.uk

Contents

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
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.

Read more on www.pdrhealth.com
Bile reflux
Bile is a greenish-yellow fluid that's essential for digesting and absorbing fats and for eliminating worn-out red blood cells and certain toxins from your body. It's produced in your liver and stored in your gallbladder in a highly concentrated form. Eating a meal that contains even a modest amount of fat signals your gallbladder to release bile, which flows through two small tubes (cystic duct and common bile duct) into the upper part of your small intestine (duodenum).

Read more on www.mayoclinic.com
Buminate 5%
BUMINATE 5%, Albumin (Human), 5% Solution, is a sterile, nonpyrogenic preparation of albumin in a single dosage form for intravenous administration. Each 100 mL contains 5 g of albumin and was prepared from human venous plasma using the Cohn cold ethanol fractionation process. Source material for fractionation may be obtained from another U.S. licensed manufacturer. It has been adjusted to physiological pH with sodium bicarbonate and/or sodium hydroxide and has been stabilized with sodium acetyltryptophanate and sodium caprylate. The sodium content is 145 ± 15 mEq/L. The solution contains no preservative and none of the coagulation factors found in fresh whole blood or plasma. BUMINATE 5%, Albumin (Human), 5% Solution, is a transparent or slightly opalescent solution which may have a greenish tint or may vary from a pale straw to an amber color.

Read more on www.druglib.com
Buminate 25%
BUMINATE 25%, Albumin (Human), 25% Solution is a sterile, nonpyrogenic preparation of albumin in a single dosage form for intravenous administration. Each 100 mL contains 25 g of albumin and is prepared from human venous plasma using the Cohn cold ethanol fractionation process. Source material for fractionation may be obtained from another U.S. licensed manufacturer. It has been adjusted to physiological pH with sodium bicarbonate and/or sodium hydroxide and stabilized with sodium acetyltryptophanate and sodium caprylate. The sodium content is 145 ± 15 mEq/L. This solution contains no preservative and none of the coagulation factors found in fresh whole blood or plasma. BUMINATE 25%, Albumin (Human), 25% Solution is a transparent or slightly opalescent solution which may have a greenish tint or may vary from a pale straw to an amber color.

Read more on www.druglib.com
nicardipine hydrochloride
Nicardipine hydrochloride is a greenish-yellow, odorless, crystalline powder that melts at about 1840C-1890C. It is freely soluble in chloroform, methanol, and glacial acetic acid, sparingly soluble in anhydrous ethanol, slightly soluble in n-butanol, water, 0.01 M potassium dihydrogen phosphate, acetone and dioxane, very slightly soluble in ethyl acetate, and practically insoluble in benzene, ether, and hexane. It has a molecular weight of 515.99. Nicardipine hydrochloride injection is indicated for the short-term treatment of hypertension when oral therapy is not feasible or not desirable. For prolonged control of blood pressure, patients should be transferred to oral medication as soon as their clinical condition permits (see DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION).

Read more on dailymed.nlm.nih.gov
American Bittersweet
Climbing, twining shrub, grows to 50 feet. Leaves ovate to oblong, sharp pointed, fine-toothed. Flowers greenish, in clusters, May to June. Fruit capsule scarlet to orange, splitting, to reveal scarlet seeds.

Read more on www.emedicinal.com
Yellow eye
A perennial hairy plant with a knotted yellow rhizome. It has one long-stalked basal leaf and a single stem, 6-12 inches long, with two leaves near the top, leaves are large, wrinkled and palmately cleft. Usually 2 leaves on a forked branch, one leaf larger than the other, each rounded, with 5-7 lobes, double toothed. Solitary terminal flower has three whitish sepals which soon fall and many greenish-white stamens in clusters. Fruit is head of small red raspberry-like fruit. Goldenseal is difficult to cultivate. The bright yellow roots of goldenseal are one of the most widely consumed products sold through health and natural food stores. The plant grows in colonies. Individual plants have 1-2 leaves. The flowers lack petals but have numerous stamens. Flowers April-May. The wild plant is scarce now and is cultivated for medicinal uses.

Read more on www.emedicinal.com
Hui-t'iao
Lamb's quarter is an erect, annual weed, 1-3 feet high, the stem often mealy, red-streaked. Leaves somewhat diamond-shaped, coarsely toothed, mealy white beneath. Flowers greenish-white, on densely flowered spikes, inconspicuous, in clusters, June to October.

Read more on www.emedicinal.com
Yellow paint root
A perennial hairy plant with a knotted yellow rhizome. It has one long-stalked basal leaf and a single stem, 6-12 inches long, with two leaves near the top, leaves are large, wrinkled and palmately cleft. Usually 2 leaves on a forked branch, one leaf larger than the other, each rounded, with 5-7 lobes, double toothed. Solitary terminal flower has three whitish sepals which soon fall and many greenish-white stamens in clusters. Fruit is head of small red raspberry-like fruit. Goldenseal is difficult to cultivate. The bright yellow roots of goldenseal are one of the most widely consumed products sold through health and natural food stores. The plant grows in colonies. Individual plants have 1-2 leaves. The flowers lack petals but have numerous stamens. Flowers April-May. The wild plant is scarce now and is cultivated for medicinal uses.

Read more on www.emedicinal.com
Yellow puccoon
A perennial hairy plant with a knotted yellow rhizome. It has one long-stalked basal leaf and a single stem, 6-12 inches long, with two leaves near the top, leaves are large, wrinkled and palmately cleft. Usually 2 leaves on a forked branch, one leaf larger than the other, each rounded, with 5-7 lobes, double toothed. Solitary terminal flower has three whitish sepals which soon fall and many greenish-white stamens in clusters. Fruit is head of small red raspberry-like fruit. Goldenseal is difficult to cultivate. The bright yellow roots of goldenseal are one of the most widely consumed products sold through health and natural food stores. The plant grows in colonies. Individual plants have 1-2 leaves. The flowers lack petals but have numerous stamens. Flowers April-May. The wild plant is scarce now and is cultivated for medicinal uses.

Read more on www.emedicinal.com