Slimming Tea (Wulong/Oolong)

Wulong(Wu-long/Wu long) or Oolong as it is sometimes called, is a refreshing tea based on the theory of healthy living in the Chinese tradition and the principle,
that any shortfall in optimal nutrition should ideally be compensated for to keep you at your best.
The ingredients, wulong tea and lotus leaves, are herbs of Chinese origin and do not contain any artificial chemical substances.
European admirers of Chinese cuisine and culture have been appreciating these ingredients for some considerable time.
Wulong Herbal Tea helps to create harmony within the body.
Its has uniquely be infused with various herbs of Chinese origin, mainly designed by the scientific research team of the the manufacture to rapidly enhance weight loss.
Hence the name, Slimming Tea.

Recommended consumption:
1-2 bags 3 times per day. Place in boiling water and leave to infuse for ten minutes.
Recommended: Reduce frequency of comsuption after lossing first Ten Kilogrammes.

Has extra ordinary effect on slimming and controlling obesity.
Improves the digestive system

Accelerates the body’s metabolism which increases conversion of food substance to energy.

Promotes the general excretory functioning of the body.

Helps to dilate blood vessels thus, reducing blood pressure.

Reduces blood cholesterol, restricting the occurrence of arteriosclerosis.

Has a very detoxifying action.

Origin

Oolong (Chinese: Hanyu Pinyin: wulóng) is a traditional Chinese type of tea somewhere in between green and black in oxidation. Although it has a taste more akin to green tea than to black tea, it does not have the stridently grassy vegetal notes that typify green tea. The best Oolong has a nuanced flavor profile. It should be brewed strong and bitter, yet leave one’s mouth with a faintly sweet aftertaste.
The term “oolong” means “black dragon” or “black snake” in Chinese; various legends describe the origin of this curious name. In one legend, the owner of a tea plantation was scared away from his drying tea leaves by the appearance of a black snake; when he cautiously returned several days later, the leaves had been oxidized by the sun and gave a delightful brew. Another tale tells of a man named Wu Liang (later corrupted to Wu Long, or Oolong) who discovered oolong tea by accident when he was distracted by a deer after a hard day’s tea-picking, and by the time he remembered about the tea it had already started to oxidise. Others say that the tea is called “oolong” because the leaves look like little black dragons that wake when you pour hot water on them.
“Oolong” tea leaves are distinguished, when dried, by their black thread-like appearance.
Oolong tea is the type of tea most commonly served in Chinese restaurants, to accompany dim sum and other Chinese food.

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