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The Health Benefits of Ginger and a Simple Ginger Tea Recipe

Picture of ginger tea and ginger on a wood table with overlay text the health benefits of ginger

The Healing Benefits of Ginger, all in a simple tea.

Ginger is a flowering plant that is native to Southeast Asia. It has been used for thousands of years for both culinary and medicinal purposes. The root of the ginger plant is the part that is most commonly used. It has a pungent, spicy flavor and is often used in Asian, Indian, and Middle Eastern cuisine. Ginger has also been used in traditional herbal remedies to treat everyday discomforts.

The use of ginger can be traced back to ancient times. It was highly prized by the Romans, who imported it from India and used it as a spice and medicine. In medieval Europe, ginger was used for things like stomach aches, to the plague. During the 16th century, ginger became an important commodity in the spice trade and was highly sought after by European traders.

What Are the Health Benefits of Ginger?

The health benefits of ginger have been studied and documented by modern science. One of the most well-known benefits of ginger is its ability to aid in digestion. Ginger has been shown to help relieve nausea and vomiting, as well as other digestive issues like bloating and gas.

Read more about your digestive system and the buzzword of GUT HEALTH?

A major health benefit of Ginger is its anti-inflammatory properties, which can help to reduce pain and swelling in the body. This makes it a popular choice for those with issues like arthritis or other inflammatory conditions.

How Does Ginger Help with Digestion, Inflammation, and Nausea?

Ginger contains compounds called gingerols and shogaols, which are responsible for many of the health benefits. These compounds have been shown to have anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties, which can help to reduce inflammation in the body and protect against damage from free radicals.

These compounds are very supportive of your immune system.

When it comes to digestion, ginger has been shown to stimulate the production of digestive enzymes and bile, which can help to break down food and improve nutrient absorption. This can help to reduce symptoms like bloating, gas, and constipation.

Ginger has also been shown to have a calming effect on the digestive system, which can help to reduce nausea and vomiting. This makes it a popular choice for those undergoing chemotherapy or suffering from motion sickness.

Ginger has been studied for anti-parasitic properties as well. One of the common resonating parasites we see on our Bioresonance Testing results is the parasite Giardia. Giardia is a common microbe that affects the gut. The common worry about a parasite like Giardia is that it can affect the intestinal villi or the convolutions of the gut wall. It also, like other parasites, impacts nutrient absorption. Ginger has been shown to decrease parasites, and cysts (1).

Health Benefits of Ginger Include Hair and Skin

In addition to its digestive and anti-inflammatory benefits, ginger has also been shown to have benefits for the skin and hair. Ginger contains antioxidants that can help to protect the skin from damage and signs of aging. It also has anti-inflammatory properties that can help to reduce redness and swelling.

Ginger can be used topically on the skin as a natural remedy for acne or other skin conditions. It can also be used as a hair treatment to help improve scalp health and promote hair growth.

picture of white teapot and ginger beside cup of tea with health benefits of ginger

How to Use Ginger in Cooking and Recipes

Ginger can be used in a variety of ways in cooking and recipes. It is often used in Asian, Indian, and Middle Eastern cuisine to add flavor and spice to dishes. It can be used fresh, dried, or powdered.

Fresh ginger can be peeled and grated, or minced to add to dishes like stir-fry or soup. Dried ginger can be used in baking or added to spice blends. Ginger powder can be used to make tea or added to smoothies.

Ginger Tea Recipe and Its Benefits

Ginger tea is a popular way to enjoy the health benefits of ginger.

It is easy to make and can be enjoyed hot or cold. Ginger tea has been shown to have a variety of health benefits, including aiding digestion, reducing inflammation, and boosting the immune system.

How to Make Ginger Tea Step-by-Step

To make ginger tea, you will need:

  • 1-2 inches of fresh ginger root
  • 4 cups of water
  • Honey (optional)
  1. Peel and slice the ginger root into thin pieces.
  2. Bring the water to a boil in a pot.
  3. Add the ginger slices to the boiling water.
  4. Reduce the heat and let the ginger simmer for 10-15 minutes.
  5. Strain the ginger tea into a cup.
  6. Add honey to taste (optional).

Variations of Ginger Tea

There are many variations of ginger tea that you can try to suit your taste preferences and health needs. Here are a few ideas:

  • Lemon ginger tea: Add a slice of lemon to your ginger tea for a refreshing twist.
  • Turmeric ginger tea: Add a pinch of turmeric, or a bit of the grated root, to your ginger tea for an extra anti-inflammatory boost.
  • Cinnamon-ginger tea: Skip the honey and add a cinnamon stick or a few cloves for a warm, comforting drink.

Precautions to Take When Using Ginger

While ginger is generally considered safe for most people, there are some precautions to take when using it. Ginger can interact with some medications, so it is important to do your research and ask a licensed practitioner, before using ginger if you are taking any prescription medications.

Ginger can also cause stomach upset in some people, especially if taken in large amounts. If you experience stomach pain or discomfort after taking ginger, reduce your intake or stop using it altogether.

What System Would Ginger Benefit?

While the obvious system that ginger would support is the Digestive System, just cooking with the warm, spicy, flavor of ginger, would benefit your mental health and Nervous System!  Your Immune System and Integumentary System (hair, skin and nails), will also benefit from a fresh ginger tea.

Not sure if ginger would work energetically well for you? Try a Sensitivity Scan and find out!



DISCLAIMER: Balanced Health, LLC/CBH Energetics and any parent, subsidiary, affiliated or related entities and companies do not provide medical advice or services. The bioenergetic poducts and services offered by Balanced Health, LLC/CBH Energetics including, but not limited to, bioenergetic tests, bioenergetic scans, bioenergetic reports and related products and services (collectively the “Bioenergetic Products and Services”) and this post is designed for educational and informational purposes only and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease, condition, complaint, illness or medical condition and are not a substitute for professional services or medical advice. Seek the advice of a physician or other qualified healthcare professional with any questions you may have.