A Tea for Every Different Time of the Day

Morning Booster


Matcha Tea

According to Match Source, some morning Matcha will boost your metabolism, lower cholesterol, relax your body, and enhance your mood. Sounds like a suitable way to kickstart your day, if you ask us.


Ginseng Tea

For over 2,000 years, the ginsensides and saponins n this herb have been used to increase focus and concentration. Chug a cup of Ginseng tea once your work day begins, and get focused.



Schizandra isn’t as common as other teas, but that doesn’t mean it isn’t as beneficial for your body. Schizandra tea stimulates the enzymes in the liver and kicks your body into gear, detoxing your system and giving you energy with every sip. Forget enjoying coffee with breakfast; Schizandra tea does the same thing. One cup of this magic stuff will get you through the day.


Combat Your Mid-Day Slump


Green Tea

There are many health benefits that come with drinking Green tea, and its aid in weight loss is no exception. Green tea is filled with catechins, which boosts your metabolism and speeds up the burning of fats. Drink a cup of green tea with dinner and avoid the dreadful “food coma.”


Oolong Tea

Oolong Tea contains both caffeine and theophylline — two components that will work marvelously together throughout your lunch break. When they work as a team, they boost your metabolism, which burns fat.

Simultaneously enjoy your lunch and burn calories by drinking Oolong tea on your break.


Licorice Tea

The taste alone will get you into gear, but Licorice is also a tonic for the adrenals, allowing it to produce a healthy increase in energy.


A day's work is not complete without


Once the workday has finally ended, your body needs to settle down and recover from the mayhem. According to New York University's Langone Medical Center, Peppermint tea eases discomfort of indigestion and relaxes stomach muscles. Not only does peppermint taste delightful, it also soothes your body and settles your insides.


To Accompany Your Dinner

Hibiscus Tea

Hibiscus tea contains flavonoids that reduce the absorption of fats. If you sip on a cup after dinner, your body won’t be so quick to cling to the unwanted fats from your hearty meal.


Sweet Dreams


Contains the antioxidant apigenin, which promotes calm and sleepiness

May also help

  • Anxiety and depression
  • Blood sugar levels
  • Heart, digestive, and immune health
  • Inflammation

For years, chamomile tea has been used as a natural remedy to reduce inflammation and anxiety and treat insomnia. In fact, chamomile is commonly regarded as a mild tranquilizer or sleep inducer. Its calming effects may be attributed to an antioxidant called apigenin, which is found in abundance in chamomile tea. Apigenin binds to specific receptors in your brain that may decrease anxiety and initiate sleep。

A study in 60 nursing home residents found that those who received 400 mg of chamomile extract daily had significantly better sleep quality than those who did not receive any. Another study involving postpartum women who had poor sleep quality found that those who drank chamomile tea for a 2-week period reported overall better sleep quality than those who did not drink chamomile tea. However, a study involving people with chronic insomnia found that those who received 270 mg of chamomile extract twice daily for 28 days experienced no significant benefits. While evidence to support the benefits of chamomile is inconsistent and weak, a few studies have provided encouraging results. Further studies are needed to confirm chamomile tea’s effects on sleep.



Uses aromatherapy to reduce anxiety, help you relax, and prepare you for sleep.

May also help

  • Anxiety and depression
  • Menstrual cramping
  • Skin health

Lavender is an herb often touted for its aromatic and soothing scent. In ancient times, Greeks and Romans would often add lavender to their drawn baths and breathe in the calming fragrance.

Many people drink lavender tea to relax, settle their nerves, and aid sleep.

In fact, there is research to support these purported benefits. A study in 80 Taiwanese postnatal women showed that those who took time to smell the aroma of lavender tea and drink it daily for 2 weeks reported less fatigue, compared to those who did not drink lavender tea. However, it didn’t have any effects on sleep quality. Another study in 67 women with insomnia found reductions in heart rate and heart rate variability, as well as improvements in sleep after 20 minutes of lavender inhalation twice weekly for 12 weeks.

Research has also shown that Silexan, a proprietary lavender oil preparation, may decrease anxiety and improve sleep quality in people with anxiety or anxiety-related disorders. Although there is limited evidence that lavender improves sleep quality, its relaxing aroma might help you unwind, making it easier for you to fall asleep.