Got high blood pressure? Bring it down with this delicious tea.

High blood pressure (HBP), as we all know, is not a good thing to have on an ongoing basis.

Blood pressure is essential to move blood (and nutrients) through the circulatory system, but if the pressure is on high consistently, the result is BIG trouble.

Chronic high blood pressure contributes to:

  • Damage to the heart and heart attack
  • Kidney failure
  • Stroke and cognitive impairment
  • Blood vessel damage to the eyes
  • Nerve damage[1]

Eek!

Let’s get that HBP under control!

There are many steps to reducing HBP, and you can start by drinking this cooling, refreshing tea.

It contains:

Hawthorne Berries (Crataegus laevigata): Hawthorne is a classic heart healing remedy. According to world-renowned ethnobotanist, Michael J. Balick, PhD, “Hawthorn leaves, flower and fruit contain compounds that dilute coronary vessels and lower blood pressure.”[2] Hawthorne is a member of the Rosaceae family and is generally cooling in nature.

Hibiscus (Hibiscus sabdariffa): This flower is sour, and traditionally used to cool the body and treat anxiety. It is rich in Vitamin C that helps repair oxidative stress, and is a diuretic to help relieve some of the fluid pressure in the body.

Keep in mind that your blood pressure won’t be lowered in one day. It’ll take some time.

And, you can’t drink this tea and continue eating crap and fast food and think your blood pressure is going to come down. That’s not reality. Overall diet and lifestyle improvements are needed to support your big beautiful heart and cardiovascular system as a whole to bring your blood pressure down.

This tea is also very cooling. So, if you are feeling cold… this may not be the right remedy for you.

Or, you can add some cinnamon sticks and ginger to help bring up a the heat a little bit.

Here’s the Recipe: Blood Pressure Support Tea

[1] https://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/high-blood-pressure/in-depth/high-blood-pressure/art-20045868?pg=2

[2] Rodale’s 21st Century Herbal, Michael J. Balick, Phd, Rodale 2014, pg. 158