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Pukka Organic Lemon Ginger & Manuka Honey Herbal Tea Bags -- 20 Tea Bags

Pukka Organic Lemon Ginger & Manuka Honey Herbal Tea Bags
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Pukka Organic Lemon Ginger & Manuka Honey Herbal Tea Bags -- 20 Tea Bags

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Pukka Organic Lemon Ginger & Manuka Honey Herbal Tea Bags Description

  • A Welcoming Cup Of Spicy-Sweet Organic Bliss
  • 20 Herbal Tea Sachets
  • Fair For LifeFair Trade
  • 1% For The Planet
  • Soil Association
  • VegetarianGluten Free
  • Soya FreeKosher
  • Caffeine FreeWheat Free
  • Dairy FreeNut Free
  • Fair Wild

  • Good News for soothing your spirit
  • Made with organic slow-dried lemons and ginger root, combined with manuka honey
  • Can be enjoyed at any time of the day and night
  • Naturally caffeine free and ethically sourced, 100% organically grown ingredients

TLC from the heart. This is a moment of bliss-a veritable hug that will keep your spirits warm. Take your seat and settle in to savor the spicy-sweet zest of sun-ripe whole Sicilian lemons to the slow-dried ginger root with Fair Wild elderflowers. Finally the velvet kiss of manuka honey creates a cup of tea that warms your heart as well as your body. Isn't this heaven?


Every Pukka plastic-free tea bag comes in its own recyclable envelope to retain the essential oils in our organic herbs. Each bag has two chambers, allowing these incredible herbs to flow and release the full potency in your cup. To help the flavours to fully disperse, pour boiling water directly on the bag. Every herb loves the water, so leave them to steep for the perfect brew. And remember to boil just the amount of water you need to make your cuppa as sustainable as it can be.


Free Of
gluten, soya, caffeine, wheat, dairy, nut

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Ingredients: 100% organically grown and ethically sourced ingredients: Ginger root (32%), licorice root, elderflower, fennel seed, lemon verbena leaf, turmeric root, lemon essential oil, lemon myrtle leaf, whole lemon (4%), Manuka honey flavor* (2%). (*contains 0.2% non organic antioxidant: ascorbic acid).
The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Why You Should Eat More Citrus Fruit During the Winter

As the days grow colder and grayer, a pop of color – in the form of citrus fruits – may be just what the doctor ordered to keep you healthy this winter.

Dietitians and health professionals often praise citrus fruits for their high vitamin C content, says Wendy Reinhardt Kapsak, a registered dietitian nutritionist and president and CEO of the Produce for Better Health Foundation.

“Just one medium orange provides more than 100% of your daily vitamin C needs,” she says.

Benefits of Citrus Fruits Represented by Variety of Halved Oranges, Lemons and Grapefruit in Heart Shape with Green Leaves on White Wood Surface |

 Science also has uncovered several other reasons to eat citrus fruits. Such fruits have been shown to:

  • Lower the risk of some cancers
  • Boost the immune system
  • Reduce levels of arterial plaque, which in turn lowers the risk of heart disease
  • Build stronger connective tissue

Regularly consuming vitamin C can also lower the risk of obesity-related diseases, such as heart disease, liver disease and diabetes, Kapsak says.

Why citrus fruits are healthful

Citrus fruits are rich in antioxidants called citrus flavanones. Antioxidants are substances that help prevent or delay the damage that free radicals inflict on the body’s cells.

Research has confirmed the protective benefits of citrus fruits. Mice who eat a high-fat diet can improve their health by also consuming fruits rich in the flavanones hesperidin, eriocitrin and eriodictyol, according to research unveiled at the National Meeting & Exposition of the American Chemical Society.

Mice who munch on such fruits decrease cell damage in the liver by between 50% and 64% compared to mice who eat a high-fat diet without the flavanones. The flavanones also reduce cell damage in the blood by roughly 48%.

Citrus fruits also provide the body with fiber and many other important vitamins the body needs to stay strong and fight illness, Kapsak says.

The benefits of citrus fruits during the winter

Winter months are the peak of cold and flu season -- which is also when a variety of citrus fruits are in peak season.

Kapsak says there is no evidence that the vitamin C in fruits actually prevents the common cold. However, she says research shows that eating oranges, grapefruit and other citrus fruits may still offer benefits.

“Vitamin C may have a modest effect on shortening the duration or lessening the severity of a cold if it is consumed before the onset of illness,” Kapsak says.

Adults should eat anywhere between 1 cup and 2 cups of fruit a day, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture.

One cup of fruit equates to a grapefruit that is 4 inches in diameter, or an orange that is 3 inches in diameter.

Unfortunately, just 12% of Americans get enough fruits in their diet, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Kapsak suggests eating more citrus fruit to boost your vitamin C intake during cold and flu season. Fruits that are especially plentiful this time of year include:  

  • Navel oranges
  • Minneolas
  • Mandarins
  • Grapefruit

Other popular citrus fruit choices include:

  • Lemons
  • Limes
  • Tangerines
  • Pomelos

Eating a mix of citrus fruits can help add variety to your diet, so you don’t tire of eating the same fruits all the time, Kapsak notes.

She also urges you to eat other whole foods, so you get an optimal balance of vitamins, minerals and other nutrients.

For more information on all things fruits and vegetables, including citrus recipes, research and more, visit the Produce for Better Health Foundation website.


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