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夏桑菊 无糖颗粒 金钱牌 Cane Sugar-Free Chrysmori Beverage Helps Reduce Pimple-Acne Problems, Less Summer Heat Tea

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  • Helps Lessen Summer Heat.

  • Helps Reducing Pimple Problems by Consuming 4 bags per day; 2 bags in the morning and 2 bags at night.

  • Chrysanthemum has been used for hundreds of years in Chinese medicine.

  • Functions and indications: A traditional herbal supplement that helps maintain a healthy circulation by establishing body's natural balance.
    Ingredients: Selfheal spike, Mulberry leaf, Chrysanthemum flower, Lactose, Glucose, Starch
    Usage: Place 1-2 bags into warm water. 3 Times daily.
    Packaging: 10g x 20bags

    Product of China

    Precaution: Keep this product away from children. Put it in dry and ventilated place, avoid humidity. Not suitable for pregnant women.

    Chrysanthemum has been used for hundreds of years in Chinese medicine. People use it to treat respiratory problems, high blood pressure, and hyperthyroidism. Fans of the flower also say it can reduce inflammation and calm your nerves.

    Dr. J. D. Yang is an expert in Chinese and integrative medicine and founder of Tao Integrative. “Chinese medicine categorizes herbs based on energetic properties rather than the chemical ingredients,” he says. “Chrysanthemum provides mildly cold energy. It has special affinity to the energy channels that lead to the lungs, liver, spleen, and kidneys.”

    These uses aren’t supported by contemporary scientific research, but have a lengthy history. Chrysanthemum, or “ju hua,” as it’s known in Chinese, is also recommended for reducing fever and cold symptoms in the early stages.

Scientists have started to research the medicinal benefits of chrysanthemums because of their popularity in alternative practices. One studyTrusted Source found that some chemicals extracted from chrysanthemum flowers can reduce inflammation. Another found that chrysanthemum extract could help treat bone disorders like osteoporosis.

Nutritionist Renee Rosen, trained at the Institute for Integrative Nutrition, has researched chrysanthemum extensively. “One cannot expect to take chrysanthemum and have a miraculous recovery from osteoporosis or to calm nerves overnight,” she says. Rosen advises ensuring the purity and concentration of the preparation. She also recommends taking chrysanthemum for a long period of time to reap the benefits.

Having studied the purported cooling and anti-inflammatory effects of chrysanthemum, Rosen says, “What seems realistic is that over very long periods of time, some people with the right body constitution can use chrysanthemum to reduce heat and inflammation.”


Chrysanthemum tea is said to have a host of health benefits, and it has definitely become my go-to when I’m feeling under the weather. It may help you reduce inflammation, serve as a good source of vitamins A and C, and lower blood pressure and cholesterol.

In particular, inflammation is a huge culprit of a lot of the standard ailments I deal with in my day-to-day––ranging from minor annoyance to full-on conditions that take me out of the game for a few days. 

In Chinese medicine, inflammation is associated with being “too hot” or having too much “heat” in terms of your body’s overall physical balance. This can manifest in a multitude of ways, from dry mouth to skin breakouts.

Fried foods (Fried wontons, anyone?), grilled foods (Yang Rou Chuan–who can resist!) and spicy foods (mmm…Spicy Beef Noodle Soup) are said to cause this internal “overheating” effect in Chinese medicine, and I’ve found that chrysanthemum tea is a great agent for rebalancing the body.

In China, chrysanthemum tea is commonly accepted as a great health drink for its cooling and calming effect, to the point that people from all walks of life can be found chugging it by the thermos-full throughout the day. You’ll see big thermoses on young white collar workers’ desks, in the cupholder of your taxi driver’s car, and toted around by old grandmas in the street.


I could go into even more depth about the medical aspects of Chinese chrysanthemum tea and what it can do for you, but Chinese tradition dictates that some sort of matriarch from on high just boss you around, offering cryptic home remedies (looking at my mother, right now).

No reason to break from tradition, so. My mom says you should drink chrysanthemum tea if you…

  • are feeling stressed out or experiencing anxiety
  • have a headache or migraine
  • want aid digestion after a heavy meal
  • are breaking out with acne or a rash
  • have a cold sore or canker sore, or feel one coming on (ick, I know)
  • have high blood pressure and/or cholesterol 
  • are trying to lose weight or boost your metabolism

While chrysanthemum tea has worked wonders for me, my mom always warns me against drinking too much of it, as *apparently* otherwise my inner Qi will become too cool. I know all the Chinese moms out there mean well, but it’s literally always hot-cold, hot-cold with this stuff, amiright?