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HaoTeaTox.com is for sale!
– HaoTeaTox / TEA + DETOX –
– Selling on DAN.com –
Hao – 好
means AWESOME. a cool,lovable, patient, and considerate person. literally means GOOD in Chinese.
TEA × DETOX=TEATOX
It’s called the “teatox”: drinking teas infused with diuretics, laxatives, and stimulants like caffeine—along with eating lightly and exercising—for up to 30 days or more to reduce bloat, boost energy, strengthen your immune system, and ultimately speed weight loss.
It’s called the “teatox”: drinking teas infused with diuretics, laxatives and stimulants such as caffeine — along with eating lightly and exercising — to reduce bloat, boost energy, strengthen your immune system and ultimately speed weight loss.
That last claim seems to be key, whether for a teatox or another kind of detox regimen. “In my experience working with clients, most people want to ‘detox’ to lose weight,” says Ginger Hultin, a spokeswoman for the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics.
And consumers are interested. Americans spent more than $62 million on detox/cleansing, laxative and weight-loss teas in retail outlets in the past year, according to Chicago-based SPINS, a market research firm that tracks data on natural and organic products.
Depending on the product, a detox tea may contain ingredients such as burdock root, dandelion root, cinnamon, ginger, licorice or milk thistle — often along with regular caffeinated tea.
But most have certain ingredients in common, which are touted to help with weight loss: stimulants including guarana, which some research suggests may contain up to four times the amount of caffeine in coffee, and laxatives such as senna or senna leaf, approved as an over-the-counter medication by the Food and Drug Administration for constipation.
What can the ingredients in a teatox do to help you shed pounds?
First, consider that regular tea — green, black, white or oolong — has long been said to have some weight-loss benefits. As with water or coffee, drinking any kind of fluid may help you feel temporarily fuller, so you may eat a little less. But that strategy “really has not proven to be terribly useful,” says David Seres, an associate professor of medicine at the Institute of Human Nutrition at Columbia University Medical Center and a member of Consumer Reports’ medical advisory board.
“There is evidence that replacing sugar-sweetened beverages with no-calorie beverages like tea helps reduce calorie intake and weight,” Hultin adds.
The caffeine in regular tea may help to curb hunger and boost metabolism slightly, though these haven’t been shown to lead to significant weight loss, Hultin says.
But the higher amounts of caffeine you may get in a teatox probably won’t add any weight-loss benefit, Seres says.
When it comes to the laxatives and diuretics in many teatoxes — which speed up the elimination of stool and urine during digestion — they can help to temporarily lower the number on the scale.
But that lower number won’t stay down, Seres says. “As soon as you drink enough to be properly hydrated, your weight will be identical to what it was.”