This Red Tea Kills Bacteria In The Bladder And Stops Infections Almost Instantly


You often neglect your gallbladder mostly because you’re told that it doesn’t have any impact on your health. But, statistics show that about a third of all women deal with bladder problems at any point in their lives. Pain and discomfort caused by bladder dysfunction are too common, which means that we need to do something to raise the general awareness of this problem.

Your food choices have a huge impact on the function of your organs, including your gallbladder.

Have you ever used hibiscus? Hibiscus infused water is a super tasty way to treat bladder issues, and this is something everyone should know.


Hibiscus tea

The vivid blossoms aren’t the only association with “hibiscus.” Hibiscus involves a varied genus of the flowering plant, including bright white Hibiscus arnottianus, pale pink Hibiscus hirtus, bright yellow Hibiscus hispidissimus, and deep red Hibiscus rosa-sinensis.

Hibiscus sabdariffa, or the roselle flower, releases large magenta blossoms. The roselle flowers have been long used in the treatment of numerous ailments. The calyces of the flowers is packed with the compounds your bladder needs.

The calyces are harvested and dried. There are many recipes of hibiscus tea, and we all have our favorite. Mexicans have a tasty drink called aqua de Jamaica made from dried hibiscus, ginger, cloves, and cinnamon. The refreshing juice is served on the rocks. People in Sudan like to prepare their karkade. They soak hibiscus flowers in ice-cold water for days to obtain the perfect taste. But, we prepare our hibiscus tea in a simple way. We just steep hibiscus tea bags in hot water. Who wants a cup of sweet and tart hibiscus tea?

1 of 2