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Traditional Medicinals Organic Ginger Aid® Herbal Tea -- 16 Tea Bags


Traditional Medicinals Organic Ginger Aid® Herbal Tea
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Traditional Medicinals Organic Ginger Aid® Herbal Tea -- 16 Tea Bags

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Traditional Medicinals Organic Ginger Aid® Herbal Tea Description

  • Digestive Wellness
  • Promotes Healthy Digestion
  • Caffeine Free
  • 16 Wrapped Tea Bags
  • USDA Organic
  • Certified B Corporation
  • Kosher

Herbal Power

Promotes healthy digestion and prevents nausea associated with motion.

 

Taste

Warming and pleasantly spicy.

 

Plant Story

Herbalists have celebrated ginger for millennia, thanks to fast-acting plant compounds which help calm digestive discomfort. Blended with supportive herbs like turmeric and moringa, this tea is perfect after a meal and an ideal travel companion when you're on the go.

 


Directions

To Enjoy

Pour 8 oz. freshly boiled water over 1 tea bag.

Cover & Steep for 10-15 min.

Squeeze tea bag to ensure maximum goodness.

Enjoy 1 cup per day or as needed.

Free Of
GMOs, caffeine.

*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.


Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 1 Tea Bag (Makes 8 fl oz)
Servings per Container: 16
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories0
All Herbal Ingredients:
Proprietary Blend:2000 mg
    Organic ginger rhizome
    Organic moringa leaf
    Organic turmeric rhizome
    Organic caraway fruit
    Organic cinnamon bark
†Daily value not established.
Warnings

Do not use this product if you are allergic to plants in the parsley (Apiaceae) family. Consult your healthcare practitioner prior to use if you are pregnant or breastfeeding.

The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that 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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Music Therapy for the Body & Soul

Whether Mozart mellows you out after a stressful workday, Neil Young brings you back to a cherished time or place or James Brown inspires you to jump up and dance, you’ve likely experienced music’s ability to boost mood. But a growing body of research reveals that music can do more than make us smile, swoon and boogie. When used within a therapeutic framework, it can actually help heal a host of physical, mental and emotional issues.

Music in Therapy: How Songs Can Help Heal

Specifically, music therapy has been shown to help stroke and accident victims relearn to speak and walk, children with anger issues express their emotions and cancer patients perceive less physical pain. Music therapy has even inspired people with dementia and Alzheimer’s disease to recall long-forgotten facts or recognize loved ones—even if only for a few moments during a session.

Contrary to what many people assume, music therapy means more than just playing the piano for nursing-home residents or banging on tambourines with special-needs children. The American Music Therapy Association (AMTA) defines it as “the clinical and evidence-based use of music interventions to accomplish individualized goals within a therapeutic relationship by a credentialed professional.”

What that means is that board-certified music therapists assess clients’ limitations, needs and relationships to music and then craft treatment protocols—which can include singing, creating and writing, moving to or listening to music — aimed at achieving specific outcomes. According to the AMTA, engaging in these activities with a therapist can strengthen clients’ abilities to remember faces, express emotions, keep anxiety in check and so on, which are then transferred to other areas of their lives.

Who can benefit                                                 
Because music therapists work with a wide range of people and issues, protocols, and end goals vary by client. Therefore, there’s no one “typical” session. “You need to be a jack-of-all-trades and a human jukebox,” says Amy Schaack, a board-certified music therapist and owner of Life In Harmony Music Therapy in La Crosse, Wis.

For instance, when working with people who are battling cancer, “music therapists can combat some of chemotherapy’s side effects by using music as a diversion,” Schaack says. “Playing or making music fosters joy, which can take their mind off nausea or decrease perceived pain, while writing songs about their fears and grief can ease their anxieties and help them process their situation.”

For kids with cancer, the desired outcomes are slightly different. “One goal is to give them a chance to be in control, because they can’t make many of their own choices during cancer treatment. When I give a kid a basket of instruments and tell him to grab any one he’d like, that shows him, he’s not just a kid who doesn’t have a voice.”

With people suffering from Alzheimer’s and dementia, therapists work on memory recall. Schaack says music therapy brings clients back cognitively to where they understand what’s going on at that moment—which can significantly ease the agitation and restlessness common with dementia. Family and friends often participate in sessions as well. Whether through singing together or by seeing their relative’s face light up when she recognizes a song, “music therapy gives people a way to reconnect with a loved one who no longer recognizes them,” Schaack says.

Still, you don’t have to be ill or injured to benefit from music therapy. Studies show it can ease anxiety and lower blood pressure and levels of the stress-causing hormone cortisol in healthy adults. Schaack has also seen music therapy help laboring mothers divert their attention from the pain of delivery.

One song doesn’t fit all
Along with determining which musical activities to try, therapists also must figure out which genres, rhythms and instruments each individual responds to. According to Schaack, playing music that a client enjoys can put him at ease or help him unearth emotions, which can foster healing. Conversely, music he dislikes or that sparks unpleasant memories could quickly sour his mood, ramp up anxiety or increase blood pressure. “You can do serious harm to the healing process if somebody hates country music, for example, and that’s what you play,” Schaack says.

With verbal clients, assessing preferences can be as easy as asking them what they like and what role music has played in their life. But when a patient can’t express herself and her loved ones don’t know her musical bent, it’s up to the therapist to determine likes via other means.

“I ask about their other interests, what movies and TV shows they like,” Schaack says. “Or I’ll play one song from a range of genres and see how they respond. Alzheimer’s and dementia patients sometimes start singing along, which tells me they like a certain song.” For clients in comas who can hear but can’t communicate, Schaack watches their breathing, muscle tension, blood pressure and other cues to determine what they like and dislike.

Dollars and sense
Of course, in deciding whether to pursue music therapy for yourself or a loved one, the questions of cost and health care coverage arise. Currently, Medicaid and Medicare cover sessions in some states and with certain limitations. Schaack says she submits claims to clients’ third-party insurance companies, but they’re frequently denied. However, this may not be the case for long. According to the AMTA, more insurance providers are covering music therapy as evidence for its effectiveness mounts.

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