The Stimulating Effects Of Black Tea And Green Tea

The effect of tea on your body depends largely by the growth stage of the leaves. Brewing time and the amount of tea used and a person’s sensitivity to tea’s ingredients. A stimulating effect of a tea is due to alkaloid caffeine which is then linked with tannin found in a tea leaf. Most caffeine is dissolved during the infusion within the first 1 2 minutes because caffeine dissolves well in hot water.
This is without the tannin. Short brewing time results to a tea with a high level of caffeine not related to tannin. When tea is brewed for 4- 8 minutes the tannin as well as other ingredients start to dissolve gradually. This results however to a stronger brew. Tannin has the ability to prevent or delay the caffeine from being absorbed quickly in the stomach or intestines. This delayed effect can stretch the effect of caffeine to 10 12 hours with frequent tea drinking. If you want a more stimulating black tea or green tea consider a short brewing time. If you want a slightly stimulating effect have a longer brewing time. The caffeine can be reduced by pouring a little boiling water over the amount of tea to be used and then sieving this off after half a minute. When not consumed in excess tea can have a stimulating effect but not irritating unlike other beverages. The stimulating effect does not raise blood pressure. But however an excessive intake of caffeine can cause an increase in blood pressure. One recommended amount of tea to use is a level teaspoon per cup of tea leaves with a longer brewing time about 4 6 minutes. You can be consume these naturally without the use of artificial sweeteners or sugar. Tea’s brewed for a shorter time results in a milder tasting tea.

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