Hibiscus Tea: Flower Power

Hibiscus Tea Flower Power

Written By Michael Greger M.D. FACLM

In Friday’s NutritionFacts.org video-of-the-day Better Than Green Tea? I compare the antioxidant content of a number of common beverages. This is part of a series based on the landmark study “The total antioxidant content of more than 3100 foods, beverages, spices, herbs and supplements used worldwide,” available full-text, free online. Previous video installments include Antioxidant Content of 3,139 Foods and Antioxidant Power of Plant Foods Versus Animal Foods.

Most people eat only a few discrete times a day. Sipping a healthful beverage throughout the day allows you to bathe your organs in antioxidants all day long, potentially adding Nutrition Without Calories to our daily diet. Previously my family’s go-to beverage was cold-brewed matcha white tea with lemon, based on the science I covered in The Healthiest Beverage, Cold Steeping Green Tea, Is Matcha Good for You? and Green Tea vs. White. But that was before 283 different beverages were tested in this new study. I had previously covered more than a dozen herbal teas in The Healthiest Herbal Tea, but nothing prepared me for the new king of the hill, hibiscus.

When it comes to antioxidant content, hibiscus beats out green tea, but hibiscus still lacks the weight of clinical evidence. There are only a few hundred studies published on hibiscus, compared to thousands on green tea, but hibiscus does appear to have anti-inflammatory properties, help lower high blood pressure, help lower uric acid levels in gout sufferers, and improve cholesterol and triglyceride levels in pre-diabetics and diabetics. Like chamomile (see Red Tea, Honeybush, & Chamomile), hibiscus tea also appears to inhibit the growth of human cancer cells in a petri dish. You know there’s something to it when the meat industry tries adding hibiscus to their burgers to make them less carcinogenic.

Rats forced to drink the human equivalent of about a 150 cups a day for three months had lowered sperm counts, but no adverse effects on humans have been reported with regular consumption. My only cautions would be that like a number of fruit, vegetable, and herbal beverages, hibiscus may affect drug levels, so you should always let your prescribing physicians know what you’re taking, and the impressive manganese content of hibiscus tea may exceed recommended limits at high intakes, so we probably shouldn’t drink more than a quart a day.

In the video I offer my hibiscus punch recipe, based on “zinger” tea, but here’s an even healthier, cheaper, more environmentally friendly way (thanks Paul!)—just blender in a tablespoon of bulk hibiscus. Then it’s like my Pink Juice—or a hibiscus version of matcha tea—where you don’t miss out on any of the nutrition by throwing away the tea leaves. And instead of erythritol, you can blend in a few dates (thanks “HTWWO”!). Please play around with it and share your own favorite recipe in the comments section below.

About Michael Greger, M.D.

Michael Greger M.D. FACLM

Michael Greger, M.D. FACLM, is a physician, New York Times bestselling author, and internationally recognized professional speaker on a number of important public health issues. Dr. Greger has lectured at the Conference on World Affairs, the National Institutes of Health, and the International Bird Flu Summit, testified before Congress, appeared on The Dr. Oz Show and The Colbert Report, and was invited as an expert witness in defense of Oprah Winfrey at the infamous “meat defamation” trial.

15 Surprising Health Benefits of Hibiscus Tea with Recipes

By Jon Yaneff, CNP

Hibiscus Tea Benefits
Hibiscus Tea: Overview

Hibiscus herbal tea is more than just a delicious beverage. The health benefits of hibiscus tea are what make it so special. Hibiscus tea is made from the deep magenta sepals of the roselle flower, which is thought to be native to Africa. It is also known by its plant name Hibiscus sabdariffa hence the name hibiscus tea. The hibiscus name also comes from the Greek word hibiskos, and it is a flowering plant from the mallow family.

It is important to note that there are 232 species of hibiscus, and not all of them are used for tea or healing. For instance, the Hibiscus sabdariffa plant should not be confused with other hibiscus species such as the non-medicinal Hibiscus acetosella. The traditional hibiscus tea plant has yellow flowers and a red center. The Hibiscus acetosella has red flowers.

Health Benefits of Hibiscus Tea

1. Packed with Nutrients and Antioxidants

Like many other healthy teas, hibiscus tea is loaded with antioxidants. The ones you will find in hibiscus include zinc, vitamin A, vitamin C, and a number of bioflavonoids. Hibiscus antioxidants are mostly found in the anthocyanins of the plant, which are the natural pigments that give the flower its vibrant color.

Antioxidants fight free radical damage to your cells due to frequent exposure to dangerous chemicals and a poor diet.

Research also confirms the beneficial effect of the antioxidant content in hibiscus.

One rat study from 2011 found that hibiscus extract increased the amount of antioxidant enzymes and lowered the harmful effects of free radicals by up to 92%.

Another animal study, from 2009, showed that the leaves of the hibiscus have significant antioxidant properties such as polyphenols and flavonols.

2. Reduces High Blood Pressure

Scientific studies suggest that daily hibiscus tea consumption may benefit people with slightly increased blood pressure. In a six-week study published in the Journal of Nutrition, researchers discovered that hibiscus tea had a greater effect on lowering systolic blood pressure than the placebo, in 65 adults with mildly high blood pressure or pre-hypertension.

Studies have also found that drinking hibiscus tea can lower blood pressure in type 2 diabetics.

3. Helps Lower Cholesterol

The antioxidant properties in hibiscus tea are also thought to benefit people with high cholesterol. Animal studies have found that hibiscus tea may lower total cholesterol and low-density lipoprotein (LDL) cholesterol, also known as the “bad” cholesterol.

Other studies indicate that hibiscus tea may lower cholesterol levels in people with metabolic syndrome or diabetes.

In one study published in the journal Phytomedicine in 2010, the researchers recommended hibiscus extracts to lower cholesterol and triglyceride levels in metabolic syndrome patients.

A 2009 study published in the Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine found that doses of hibiscus tea twice a day for a month had significantly increased HDL cholesterol, and reduced LDL cholesterol, total cholesterol, and triglycerides in type 2 diabetes patients.

A recent study from 2018, published in the Avicenna Journal of Phytomedicine, found that drinking hibiscus tea had significantly reduced total cholesterol and LDL cholesterol after 12 weeks. The cholesterol-lowering effect was thought to be due, in part, to the antioxidant anthocyanin content.

4. Lowers Diabetes Risk by Reducing Cholesterol and Blood Pressure

In the aforementioned study published in the Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine in 2009, researchers found that hibiscus tea could significantly reduce LDL cholesterol and total cholesterol, and raise high-density lipoprotein (HDL) levels in 53 type 2 diabetics.

Another study from 2009 found that daily hibiscus tea consumption could reduce blood pressure in type 2 diabetics.

5. Offers Liver Protection

The antioxidant properties of hibiscus tea may also help treat liver disease. In a study published in the journal Food and Chemical Toxicology in 2000, researchers found that the anthocyanins in hibiscus tea could significantly reduce inflammatory liver lesions and oxidative liver damage in rats with toxic livers.

6. Anti-Cancer Properties

Likely due to the antioxidant content in hibiscus tea, there is some research that supports hibiscus tea’s anti-cancer potential. The hibiscus protocatechuic acid found in hibiscus tea has strong antioxidant and anti-tumor properties. It is a metabolite of the polyphenols in hibiscus tea, which may also have potent anti-cancer abilities.

In a study published in the journal Biochemical Pharmacology in 2000, researchers from the Department and Institute of Biochemistry at the Chung Shan Medical and Dental College in Taichung, Taiwan, suggested that the protocatechuic acid in hibiscus tea inhibits cancer cell growth by inducing cell death in human leukemia cells.

Another study published in the journal Molecular Carcinogenesis in 2005 found that hibiscus extracts would also cause cell death when exposed to eight different kinds of gastric carcinoma cells.

More research from 2016 shows that hibiscus extract impairs cell growth and reduces the invasiveness of plasma cell and mouth cancers. Hibiscus also has the potential to prevent the spreading of prostate cancer cells.

7. Helps Relieve Symptoms of Anxiety and Depression

Hibiscus tea health benefits also include calming the nervous system. This helps put people into a positive mind frame to reduce symptoms of depression and anxiety.

In a study published in the Indian Journal of Pharmacology in 2012, researchers found that the flavonoids, anthocyanins, and anthocyanidins in hibiscus have potential antidepressant activity.

Another study from 2012 found that other hibiscus species can help reduce depression in mice.

8. Benefits Weight Loss

Drinking hibiscus tea may also be a useful component of weight loss programs. Hibiscus tea is low in calories, and it is a diuretic herb that helps flush toxins and excess fluids from the body.

In a 12-week study published in the journal Food & Function in 2014, researchers found that hibiscus extract consumption could reduce obesity and abdominal fat, and improve liver damage in obese individuals.

Research published in the journal Medical Hypotheses in 2002 also suggests that hibiscus tea may be a natural weight loss alternative. Furthermore, a 2010 review suggests that herbal teas like hibiscus tea can help support weight loss by increasing the intake of fluids.

9. Improves Digestion

Hibiscus tea is also considered a valuable digestive aid, and it is thought to improve bowel and bladder function. The diuretic properties of hibiscus tea will also help treat constipation and improve the strength of the gastrointestinal system.

The anti-spasmodic effect of hibiscus tea is considered useful for symptoms associated with irritable bowel syndrome.

10. Helps Boost the Immune System

The high amount of vitamin C in hibiscus tea is considered a great immune system booster, and it can help prevent against colds and the flu. It has the ability to lower body temperature; therefore, hibiscus tea benefits may extend to people with a fever as well.

11. Helps Improve Skin Conditions

The anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties in hibiscus tea, such as vitamins C and A, can effectively treat acne, scars, sunburns, eczema, and skin allergies.

12. Beneficial Effects on Oxidative Stress

As mentioned, hibiscus tea is an incredible source of antioxidants, which prevent free radical damage.

An imbalance between the levels of oxidation and antioxidants in the body is what leads to oxidative stress, and conditions such as cancer, gene mutations, chronic fatigue syndrome, Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease, atherosclerosis, heart failure, heart attacks, and more.

One study published in the Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture in 2012 discovered that hibiscus tea increased antioxidant load in the bloodstream and lowered the functionality of compounds that can contribute to oxidative stress and damage cells.

The researchers suggested that the high number of polyphenols in hibiscus is what made the most impact in the study.

Another study published in the Journal of Dietary Supplements in 2017 found that both hibiscus tea extract and green tea extract had beneficial effects on oxidative stress in male athletes due to a significant increase in total antioxidant capacity.

For the study, 54 male soccer players had randomly received 450 mg daily of hibiscus tea extract, green tea extract, or the food additive maltodextrin.

13. Relieves Menstrual Pain

Hibiscus tea may also provide relief from cramps and menstrual pain. It is thought to be able to restore hormone balance, and therefore potentially lower the severity of menstruation symptoms like depression, mood swings, and overeating.

14. Thirst Quencher

Hibiscus tea is also used to satiate thirst and cool down the body. For this reason, it is popular among athletes and others with high-intensity training regimens. You’ll also find that people often consume iced hibiscus tea.

It is worth noting that since hibiscus tea is a diuretic, it works to flush toxins and excess fluids from the body, and this may promote better performance in athletes.

15. Antibacterial and Antiviral Properties

The antibacterial and antiviral properties of hibiscus tea allow it to fight conditions in which either bacteria or viruses are present.

  • One in vitro study published in the Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture in 2013 found that hibiscus tea extract inhibited the activity of E. coli (Escherichia coli), a bacteria strain that causes gas, cramping, and diarrhea.
  • Another lab study from 2016 showed that hibiscus fought eight bacteria strains and was even effective against certain medication used to treat bacterial infections.
  • A 2009 study also showed that hibiscus tea extract may have potential against MRSA (methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus).

Hibiscus tea extract’s antiviral effects were found to be effective in the prevention and treatment of various forms of influenza, including H5N1 highly pathogenic avian influenza viruses (HPAIVs) and low pathogenic AIVs (LPAIVs).

The researchers concluded that the anthocyanin pigment may be responsible for hibiscus tea’s antiviral effect in the study.

Hibiscus Tea Nutrition

As noted, hibiscus tea is loaded with antioxidants such as vitamin A, vitamin C, and zinc. One 100-gram serving of hibiscus contains nearly a third of the vitamin C your body needs in a day. It is also packed with 85% of the vitamin B1 required daily, and almost half of the iron you need each day.

Hibiscus tea is packed full of the essential fatty acids, omega-3 and omega-6. It is also a good source of dietary fiber, protein, vitamin B2, and copper. Hibiscus tea nutrition also features compounds such as malic acid, citric acid, and tartaric acid. The flavonoid glycosides and acidic polysaccharides in hibiscus tea help give it the deep magenta color.

Hibiscus Tea Nutrition Chart

Below is a hibiscus tea nutrition chart. It is a helpful reference tool with all the detailed information on a 100-gram serving size of hibiscus tea:

Hibiscus Tea Recipe

All the health benefits of hibiscus tea likely have you eager to try a cup for yourself. Here is a hibiscus tea recipe that you can make at home right now! You can also put it on ice if you find yourself in need of a cool drink during a hot day.


4 cups pure filtered water
1/4 cup dried organic hibiscus flowers
1 to 2 tablespoons raw honey
Lime wedges (optional)
Fresh mint leaves (optional)


Boil half of the filtered water in a small saucepan.
Add the dried hibiscus flowers and then turn off the heat. Next, steep the liquid until it appears dark red.
Add the remaining two cups of filtered water to the hot tea, and add the raw honey to achieve sweetness when the tea is still warm. You can drink the hibiscus tea hot as it stands. Hot hibiscus tea is also sometimes called Jamaica tea.

As an option, pour the hibiscus tea into a pitcher for serving. Pour the tea into iced-filled glasses. If you like, you can also garnish with mint and lime.

Hibiscus and Ginger Iced Tea Recipe

Want to try something a little different? The following hibiscus tea recipe with ginger is iced, and it will also have you ready for any warm day in the sun on a back porch.


4 cups pure filtered water
3/4 cups sugar or 1 tablespoon raw honey
1/4 cup dried organic hibiscus flowers
2 tablespoons fresh lemon juice
Lemon wedges


Add four cups of water along with ginger and sugar (or honey) to a medium pot; bring to a boil at medium to high heat. Stir until the sugar, or honey, has dissolved.
Next, remove from heat and add the dried organic hibiscus flowers. Then, cover and steep the hibiscus tea for 15 minutes.

Pour the mixture into a fine sieve and into a bowl of ice water. Let it stand until cool and stir in the fresh lemon juice.

Serve the hibiscus ginger tea over crushed ice with a lemon wedge garnish.

Hibiscus Tea Precautions and Side Effects

Although it is loaded with health benefits, there are some minor hibiscus tea side effects to consider before drinking this antioxidant-rich beverage. It is also best to consult with your primary healthcare provider before using this herbal tea.

Be sure not to combine hibiscus with Tylenol, or any other drug containing acetaminophen. The diuretic effect of the beverage may enhance the speed at which acetaminophen releases from the body. Hibiscus tea may also interact with the diuretic called hydrochlorothiazide.

Hibiscus tea is also toxic for the liver in high doses.

Another concern of hibiscus tea is the potential effect it has on pregnant women since it can induce menstruation. This may be helpful for women with irregular periods; however, it also means women drinking hibiscus tea may experience premature labor.

It is also possible to have a hibiscus allergy as some people develop symptoms like hay fever; sinus problems; and itchy, red eyes. Others will feel intoxicated or experience hibiscus tea hallucinations.

Hibiscus tea consumption is also not safe in people who take a medication for malaria called chloroquine. Since it also reduces blood pressure and blood sugar levels, people with diabetes or on antihypertensive drugs should monitor their blood pressure and blood sugar levels.

Final Thoughts on Hibiscus Tea

Hibiscus tea is an excellent antioxidant-rich herbal tea that contains a number of health benefits. In this article, we detailed many of the benefits of hibiscus, including its effect on digestion, immune health, and skin health. At the same time, it may be able to treat high blood pressure, high cholesterol, diabetes, liver disease, cancer, depression, anxiety, menstrual pain, weight problems, and bacterial and viral infections.

Like most supplements, it is important to purchase hibiscus extract, leaves, or powder from a trusted source. Some suggest purchasing hibiscus extract in an airless pump that hasn’t been exposed to air so you get the full effect of the hibiscus tea.

Overall, hibiscus tea is delicious, especially when served with lemon juice and raw honey, or flavored with cinnamon, ginger, or nutmeg.

Warning for Pregnant ladies or ladies who wish to become pregnant: studies show a danger of starting your menstrual cycle, or an early delivery. Drink at your own risk. This could be better than birth control pills perhaps. Do some research first.

Article Sources

Ajiboye, T.O., et al., “Antioxidant and drug detoxification potentials of Hibiscus sabdariffa anthocyanin extract,” Drug and Chemical Toxicology, April 2011; 34(2): 109-115, doi: 10.3109/0140545.2010.536767, last accessed April 5, 2018.
Ochani, P.C., et al., “Antioxidant and antihyperlipidemix activity of Hibiscus sabdariffa Linn. Leaves and calyces extracts in rats,” Indian Journal of Experimental Biology, April 2009; 47(4): 276-282, PMID: 1938724, last accessed April 5, 2018.
Gurrola-Diaz, C.M., et al., “Effects of Hibiscus sabdariifa extract powder and preventative treatment (diet) on the lipid profiles of patients with metabolic syndrome (MeSy),” Phytomedicine, June 2010; 17(7): 500-505, doi: 10.1016/j.phymed.2009.10.014, last accessed April 5, 2018.
Mazaffari-Khosravi, H., et al., “Effects of sour tea (Hibiscus sabdariffa) on lipid profile and lipoproteins in patients with type II diabetes,” Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine, Aug. 2009; 15(8): 899-903, doi: 10.1089/acm.2008.0540, last accessed April 5, 2018.
Hajifaraji, M., et al., “Effects of aqueous extracts of dried calyx of sour tea (Hibiscus sabdariffa L.) on polygenic dyslipidemia: A randomized clinical trial,” Avicenna Journal of Phytomedicine, Jan. to Feb. 2018; 8(1): 24-32, PMCID: PMC5787994, last accessed April 5, 2018.
Frank, T., et al., “Consumption of Hibiscus sabdariffa L. aqueous extract and its impact on systemic antioxidant potential in healthy subjects,” Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture, Aug. 2012; 92(10): 2207-2218, doi: 10.1002/jsfa.5615, last accessed April 5, 2018.
Tseng, T.H., et al., “Induction of apoptosis by hibiscus protocatechuic acid in human leukemia cells via reduction of retinoblastoma (RB) phosphorylation and Bcl-2 expression,” Biochemical Pharmacology, Aug. 2000; 60(3): 307-315, PMID: 10856425, last accessed April 5, 2018.
Lin, H.H., et al., “Hibiscus polyphenol-rich extract induces apoptosis in human gastric carcinoma cells via p53 phosphorylation and p38 MAPK/FasL cascade pathway,” Molecular Carcinogenesis, June 2005; 43(2): 86-99, doi: 10.1002/mc.20103, last accessed April 5, 2018.
Malacrida, A., et al., “Antitumoral Effect of Hibiscus sabdariffa on Human Squamous Cell Carcinoma and Multiple Myeloma Cells,” Nutrition and Cancer, October 2016; 68(7): 1161-1170, doi: 10.1080/01635581.2016.1208830, last accessed April 5, 2018.
Chun-Tang, C., et al., “Hibiscus sabdariffa Leaf Extract Inhibits Human Prostate Cancer Cell Invasion via Down-Regulation of Akt/NF-kB/MMP-9 Pathway,” Nutrients, July 2015; 7(7): 5065-5087, doi: 10.3390/nu7075065, last accessed April 5, 2018.
Hadi, A., et al., “The Effect of Green Tea and Sour Tea (Hibiscus sabdariffa L.) Supplementation on Oxidative Stress and Muscle Damage in Athletes,” Journal of Dietary Supplements, May 2017; 14(3): 346-357, doi: 10.1080/19390211.2016.1237400, last accessed April 6, 2018.
Jung, E., et al., “Physicochemical properties and antimicrobial activity of Roselle (Hibiscus sabdariffa L.),” Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture, Dec. 2013; 93(15): 3769-3776, doi: 10.1002/jsfa.6256, last accessed April 6, 2018.
Abdallah, E.M., “Antibacterial efficiency of the Sudanese Roselle (Hibiscus sabdariffa L.), a famous beverage from Sudanese folk medicine,” Journal of Intercultural Ethnopharmacology, March 2016; 5(2): 186-190, doi: 10.5455/jice.20160320022623, last accessed April 6, 2018.
Arullappan, S., et al., “Preliminary Screening of Antibacterial Activity Using Crude Extracts of Hibiscus rosa sinensis,” Tropical Life Sciences Research, Dec. 2009; 20(2): 109-118, PMID: 24575183, last accessed April 6, 2018.
Baatartsogt, T., et al., “High antiviral effects of hibiscus tea extract on the H5 subtypes of low and highly pathogenic avian influenza viruses,” Journal of Veterinary Medical Sciences, Oct. 1, 2016; 78(9): 1405-1411, doi: 10.1292/jvms.16-0124, last accessed April 6, 2018.

Permanent Cure For High Blood Pressure

Permanent Cure For High Blood Pressure That Works! Guaranteed Results In 2 Months

In daily living, celery is a treasure. It is packed with vitamins and protein, able to effectively prevent high blood pressure, hardening of artery and protect heart and brain blood vessels etc. It can be said: People after 40 – 50 years old should always stay with this vegetable. The renowned cardiologist professor Chew Gek Chie loudly proclaimed to the public that people of this age level must prioritise their heart and brain blood vessel health care!

Celery contains a great deal of potent compounds able to lower blood pressure, lower blood fat, protect heart blood vessels and strengthen body immunity. Research also discovers celery contains chemical compounds which can lower cholesterol level. Due to this ability it is called ‘street sweeper of the blood’.

Clinical observation reveals that generally 3 days after taking celery juice, lowering of blood pressure is clearly evident. It also reduces headache, dizziness, insomnia and other symptoms.

In cases where celery juice is taken together with high blood pressure pills, the results are better compared to high blood pressure pills taken alone.
It also has positive effect on subsequent occurrence of high blood and can be used as a good method for early prevention.

We are all familiar with the fine fibres found in celery. This edible fibre has powerful cleansing function. It enhances peristalsis (wriggling motion) of the stomach and intestine, expel harmful substances found in them, thus ridding intestinal tracks of rubbish, even removing cancer-causing elements from the body.

Two spoons amount of celery already contains 16% of the daily recommendation of vitamin C that a person needs. It is also good for moisturizing the skin and frequent consumption can effectively remove facial wrinkles. But celery has light absorption elements and a person can get sun tan more easily after consumption.

Celery can nourish blood and make up for other deficiencies in the body. Celery has high content of iron and can nourish the blood. Anemic patients and pale looking people are recommended to eat more celery.

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Not To Be Corny But Did You Know This?

Cornsilk is healthy for you!


The long shiny fibers at the top of an ear of corn are called corn silk. Corn silk is used as a medicine.

Corn silk is used for bladder infections, inflammation of the urinary system, inflammation of the prostate, kidney stones, and bedwetting. It is also used to treat congestive heart failure, diabetes, high blood pressure, fatigue, and high cholesterol levels.

How does it work? Corn silk contains proteins, carbohydrates, vitamins, minerals, and fiber. It also contains chemicals which might work like water pills (diuretics), and it might alter blood sugar levels, and help reduce inflammation.

View clinical references for this can be found at WebMD

So you are scratching your head and thinking “Great, but do we eat it raw? Stew it? Or what?”

From all the books I am reading I am finding that a tea made from the cornsilk is one of the best methods of intake. You can use it raw or dried. Chop up two tablespoons and make tea using distilled or spring water. Sweeten with honey if you like.

I discourage anyone using the GMO corn, as it is pretty much guarenteed to not have the beneficial effect that heirloom corn has. It would be best that, if you don’t grow your own corn, you need to know the source of your corn. A good suggestion would be to go to your local Health Food store to purchase Cornsilk Tea or check out your local Farmers Market and get fresh un-shucked corn if it is Non-GMO. BTW the Indians used all parts of the Corn for various things.

Here is a great book you may enjoy as much as I do, “Healing Secrets of the Native Americans” by Porter Shimer.

It is so important that we take care of our own health. Many of the ailments today are simple to self heal.

Think about this… popping pills is not beneficial and has many side effects. Does the Doctor who prescribes the dope tell you that it will cure you? Do they have your best interest in mind? The best remedy for most ailments is knowledge, love and self awareness. When we learn to love ourselves and relax we can begin to listen to our inner guidance and start on a better road to healing ourself.

Research and ask questions Don’t take shots and stop popping pills of any kind without full research.

I read instead of watching TV, and find endless amounts of wonderful information waiting to be absorbed. It is actually fun. Giving up the Boob Tube or Idiot Box as my Dad use to call it, has been my wake up to a brand new life. The TV was delivering stressful information or propraganda on a daily basis. I felt drained and I did not realize that I was giving my energy away to the Cosmic Vampires who drain your Energy Daily if you allow it.

Today I decide what I will read and absorb. Two things must be met before I spend time on any book. 1. Does it makes me feel good? And 2. Is for my highest good? If so then I feel satisfied that I have not wasted my time. I meditate and protect myself from the Cosmic Vampires. They have to go else where to feed. I recommend a good daily dose of meditation helps both your health, wellbeing and raises your vibrations. This positive dose of self love will have amazing results.

Getting back to Nature, it is of key importance for all of us to grow our own produce. Don’t use pesticides ever. Study alternative ways to heal yourself and your loved ones. Study alternative natural ways to get rid of pest. Stop using Chemicals for anything.

Spraying Round-up should be made criminal. Yes, it kills the bugs, and the weeds you thought were evil. As it kills the grass it also kills the healing weeds such as Dandelions and such. Worst, it gets absorbed into the soil, the rain or watering thus takes the poision into the ground water which spreads its cancerous effects for miles. Your Children play in the yard on top of these chemicals and it is absorbed in their clothes and skin. Round Up is Agent Orange and yes it has been proven that it causes Cancer. If it says FDA approved, only means that their hands were well greased or that they are only a fiction to give you a false sense of wellbeing.

Here is a link that contains links to a variety of Native American herbalism and practices.


I love you all dearly! Be blessed, AnGeleve.

Thank You President Trump

Draining The SwampDecember 15, 2018
Pray for President Trump, the White Hats, our Military and all benevolent beings helping to Free Humanity . Be in JOY and in PEACE. Love others as you Love yourself. Do unto others as you would have them do unto you. Be an example of Love and Joy. Peace will be ours and so it is.


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