There are a lot of herbs, and if we want to know them, it can be beyond our power. But don’t be discouraged and make your own excellent tea blend.
Start harvesting herbs in the spring and then continue until autumn, when you mix the stocks of dried treasure. Store in the dark, well-dried herbs do not mind a plastic bag, but they must be really well dried so that they do not evaporate or start to mold. The healing effects last for about a year.
You can create the tea mixture from all the herbs below.
Dispense 1 teaspoon per 0.25 liter of boiling water and let it brew for a while.
Which parts of the plants do we collect for tea?
- spring primrose – flower
- coltsfoot – flower, leaf
- daisy – flower
- chamomile – flower
- common ash – peak inflorescences (in very small quantities)
- violet – flower, leaf
- lungwort – flowering stem or lower leaves
- stinging nettle – young leaves
- buttercup – leaf, flower
- strawberry – leaf, shoots
- blackberry – leaf
- raspberry – leaf
- without black – flower
- linden – flower
- marigold – flower
- common butterbur – flower, leaves, stem
- lemon balm – flower, leaves, stem
- peppermint – flowers, stem, leaves
- golden-rod – flower
- St. John’s wort – flower
- oregano – flower, leaf
- quince – flower, stem, leaf
- roses – untreated petals of flowers of all colors
- spruce – young shoots
As is usual with herbal products, be careful if you suffer from allergies to any of the ingredients.