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Hibiscus Lemon Lift

Hibiscus Lemon Lift

  • 24 Tea Bags in Each Pack
  • 2x the standard amount of tea in every tea bag
  • No oils or flavorings
  • Gluten free
  • 100% caffeine free
  • All ingredients are individually sourced for quality


Steeping Instructions:

  1. Place one True Honey Teas bag in a mug.
  2. Pour 8-10 ounces of hot water over tea bag.
  3. Let steep for 5-7 minutes and enjoy!


Ingredients: Organic Hibiscus, Lemon Myrtle, Organic Rooibos, Honey Granules (Cane Sugar, Honey)

  • About this Tea:

    Organic Hibiscus from Egypt, Organic Rooibos from South Africa, and Lemon Myrtle from Australia.  A healthy powerhouse!

  • History of Lemon Myrtle and Hibiscus

    Lemon myrtle (Backhousia citriodora) is a native tree species found in the subtropical rainforests of eastern Australia. It has been used by Indigenous Australians for thousands of years as a food and medicine. The leaves and bark of the tree contain high levels of citral, which gives it a strong lemon scent and flavor. In the late 1800s and early 1900s, European settlers in Australia also began to use lemon myrtle as a substitute for lemon and other citrus fruits. In recent years, it has become a popular ingredient in a variety of products, including teas, seasonings, and skincare products, due to its unique flavor and potential health benefits.


    Hibiscus is a large genus of flowering plants in the mallow family, Malvaceae. It includes both annual and perennial species, and is native to tropical and subtropical regions around the world. The most well-known species is probably Hibiscus sabdariffa, also known as roselle or red sorrel, which is widely cultivated for its edible calyxes that are used to make tea, jams and jellies.

    The use of hibiscus in traditional medicine dates back centuries in various cultures. In ancient Egypt, the flowers were used to treat heart and nerve diseases. In Ayurvedic medicine in India, hibiscus is used to treat high blood pressure and anxiety. In traditional Chinese medicine, the flower was used to treat a variety of ailments, including blood circulation, fever and sore throat.

    Hibiscus has also been used in cosmetics and hair care products for centuries. In ancient India, women used hibiscus flowers and oil to nourish their hair and maintain its color. In Africa, hibiscus is used to condition hair, promote hair growth, and improve its texture.

    In recent years, scientific studies have shown that hibiscus may have potential health benefits, including reducing high blood pressure and cholesterol, as well as antioxidant and anti-inflammatory effects. Due to its potential health benefits and versatile use, hibiscus is becoming increasingly popular in the food, beverage, and supplements industries.

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