Hibiscus

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Hibiscus tea is said to have originated in ancient Egypt. In the Arab world, tea is known as "Karkade" or "Karkade". This drink is made from the hibiscus flowers of Subdarifa and is offered in private homes and restaurants, especially in Egypt. It is also popular in many other countries and has arrived in the United States.
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The reason that this contagious delicious drink was so widely accepted could be the various medicinal components of hibiscus flowers. Flowers are rich in vitamin C (good for colds), increase appetite, have laxative and diuretic effects, improve blood circulation and lower cholesterol.
Hibiscus tea, warm and cold, is made up of fresh or dry petals or "calves". There are many recipes-some are simple and some are more complex. Usually spices such as cinnamon are added.
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An easy way to prepare it is to pour hot water in half a cup or 1-2 tablespoons of petals, lids and sieves after 5 to 10 minutes to sweeten to taste. Add honey, lemon, orange peel, or juice as needed. Mix the dried fruits with a fruity punch. Hibiscus can also be mixed with regular tea.
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Recipes are often improvised or new. One of the easiest and slowest ways is Sudanese. Dip the dried hibiscus flowers in water and screen for 2 days. No need to cook.
Finding hibiscus flowers should not be a problem. They are available at many health food stores. Fresh organic products are the best, pure hibiscus leaves are the best. Hibiscus tea bags are available as a replacement in stores or as bags or boxes for mailing.