It’s Tea Time!
Award-winning Sencha green tea from the Shizuoka region of Japan, (considered the ‘Napa Valley’ of green tea), Lean+Green combines the fat-blocking power of Garcinia Cambogia and the sweet-stopping, crave-busting control of Gymnema Sylvestre, to give you Javita’s one-two-three knockout punch to fight the ongoing weight-loss battle.*
Why green tea you ask?
Aside from the thousands of studies on the healthy benefits – including supporting heart, brain, immune and blood sugar health, and countless anti-aging and anti-carcinogenic benefits – one of the major benefits of drinking green tea is helping with weight loss.
Silence Sugar Cravings with Gymnema Sylvestre
Native to India and Africa, the climbing shrub Gymnema Sylvestre has a long history of use in Ayurvedic medicine.
Today, it is gaining support from the National Library of Medicine and the National Institutes of Health as helpful in controlling blood sugar levels in people with types 1 and 2 diabetes.*
Here are a few other significant benefits of this unique herb:
…Natural sweetness inhibitor – helping to reduce your craving for sweets.*
…Promotes appetite suppression.*
…Blocks sugar absorption.*
…Helps balance blood sugar.*
…Positively effects insulin production.*
Superior formula, refreshing flavor and convenience aside, here are five more reasons you should make Lean+Green a staple in your day, everyday:
…Cuts cravings and reduces appetite.*
…Increases fat burning.*
…Helps burn belly fat.*
…Balances blood sugar.*
…Helps fuel your workout.*
Lean+Green offers appetite control, crave-busting power and instant satisfaction in every delicious cup. Drink it by itself or pair it with Burn+Control, a proper diet and regular exercise to really fuel your weight loss efforts.*
There are no pills to remember to take or messy shakes to mix and choke down.
This year, why not relax and really enJOY your food – knowing that you are drinking a coffee that is infused with herbs: Garcinia Cambogia and Yerba Mate OR tea infused with Garcinia Cambogia and Gymnema Sylvestre.
Take our 24 Day Feel Better Do Better Challenge!
There are 24 sticks per box which will give you 1 cup a day to determine how this is improving your life experience. We all know people that feel better, do better … you just don’t have to struggle anymore with the every day demands that maybe you or your loved ones are de-energized by.
Feel Better Now! Order Your Weight Loss Tea …
Do-It-Yourself: Just click the links below to be taken to a secure order page!
If a kit isn’t your style, you can purchase single boxes of our tea
(at reduced prices when on AutoShip) as well at the bottom of the webpage.
Become a Javita Preferred Customer and SAVE up to 30%
Here’s a quick tip for when you order so you can get your coffee or tea for the up to 30% savings for paying $35 instead of $45. When you get into check out you will see this checked box that says Make this Order an AutoShip i.e., ….
Want help ordering? Call us at 603-382-8848 and I will personally take your Order and get you 30% SAVINGS on your 1st order and you will not need to become a preferred customer or a business member with an AutoShip until you know for certain Javita is a perfect FIT FOR YOU!
The history of tea is long and complex, spreading across multiple cultures over the span of thousands of years. Tea likely originated in Yunnan, China during the Shang Dynasty (1500 BC–1046 BC) as a medicinal drink.
The Chinese have consumed tea for thousands of years. People of the Han Dynasty used tea as medicine (though the first use of tea as a stimulant is unknown). China is considered to have the earliest records of tea consumption, with records dating back to the 10th century BC. The earliest credible record of tea drinking dates to the 3rd century AD, in a medical text by Hua T’o, who stated that “to drink bitter t’u constantly makes one think better.”
Tea use spread to Japan about the sixth century. Tea became a drink of the religious classes in Japan when Japanese priests and envoys, sent to China to learn about its culture, brought tea to Japan. Ancient recordings indicate the first batch of tea seeds were brought by a priest named Saichō in 805 and then by another named Kūkai in 806. It became a drink of the royal classes when Emperor Saga, the Japanese emperor, encouraged the growth of tea plants. Seeds were imported from China, and cultivation in Japan began.
Tea was first introduced into India by the British in an attempt to break the Chinese monopoly on tea. The British, “using Chinese seeds, plus Chinese planting and cultivating techniques, launched a tea industry by offering land in Assam to any European who agreed to cultivate tea for export.” Tea was originally only consumed by Anglicized Indians. It was not until the 1950s that tea grew widely popular in India through a successful advertising campaign by the India Tea Board.
Prior to the British, the plant may have been used for medicinal purposes. The importing of tea into Britain began in the 1660s with the marriage of King Charles II to the Portuguese princess Catherine of Braganza, who brought to the court the habit of drinking tea. On 25 September 1660 Samuel Pepys recorded in his diary: “I did send for a cup of tee (a China drink) of which I never had drank before.” Regular trade began in Guangzhou (Canton). Trade was controlled by two monopolies: the Chinese Hongs (trading companies) and the British East India Company. The Hongs acquired tea from ‘the tea men’ who had an elaborate supply chain into the mountains and provinces where the tea was grown. The East India Company brought back many products, of which tea was just one, but it was to prove one of the most successful. It was initially promoted as a medicinal beverage or tonic. By the end of the seventeenth century tea was taken as a drink, albeit mainly by the aristocracy. In 1690 nobody would have predicted that by 1750 tea would be the national drink. The origin of large trade in tea was the need for a return cargo from the East Indies. Merchantmen ships delivered fabrics manufactured in Britain to India and China but would return empty or partially full. To solve this problem the East India Company began a vigorous public relations campaign in England to popularize tea among the common people in Britain and develop it as a viable return cargo. Ceylon’s coffee production was reduced by 95% in the 19th century by a fungus, cementing tea’s popularity.
While coffee is by far more popular, hot brewed black tea is enjoyed both with meals and as a refreshment by much of the population. Similarly, iced tea is consumed throughout. In the Southern states sweet tea, sweetened with large amounts of sugar or an artificial sweetener and chilled, is the fashion. Outside the South, sweet tea is sometimes found, but primarily because of cultural migration and commercialization.
Tea also played a pivotal role in the American Revolution. The colonists lived very much as the British did and consumed large quantities of Tea, and when the crown put a tax on the transportation and sale of tea, it was a factor in the revolution. It proved a major tipping point in the form of the Boston Tea Party. Tea consumption decreased in America sharply after the American Revolution, as “The Americans love it very much, but they had resolved to drink it no longer, as the famous duty on the tea had occasioned the war.” The American specialty tea market quadrupled in the years from 1993–2008, now being worth $6.8 billion a year. Similar to the trend of better coffee and better wines, this tremendous increase was partly due to consumers who choose to trade up. Specialty tea houses and retailers also started to pop up during this period.
The ever-increasing popularity of tea—particularly green tea—and the growing number of published health studies are fueling a unique healthy tea market that is not just growing, it is thriving.
Change Your Life, Change Your Future with Javita!