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Yogi Non-GMO Caffeine Free Organic Detox Tea Peach -- 16 Tea Bags

Yogi Non-GMO Caffeine Free Organic Detox Tea Peach
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Yogi Non-GMO Caffeine Free Organic Detox Tea Peach -- 16 Tea Bags

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Yogi Non-GMO Caffeine Free Organic Detox Tea Peach Description

  • Healthy Cleansing Formula
  • Caffeine Free
  • Non-GMO Project Verified
  • USDA Organic
  • Kosher
  • Vegan

Yogi Peach DeTox tea is an intriguingly delicious herbal tea blend made with traditional Ayurvedic cleansing herbs, including Burdock and rich, roasted Dandelion. Warming Cinnamon and Ginger combine with Peach notes to add lightly fruity and deliciously spiced flavor. Enjoy a warming cup of Yogi Peach DeTox tea as part of your wellness program to help you feel refreshed and revitalized.


Flavor: Yogi Peach DeTox tea combines warming Ginger and Cinnamon with Peach notes for a lightly fruity and deliciously spiced herbal tea blend.


Benefits: Traditionally-used cleansing herbs, including Dandelion and Burdock Root, help to support healthy cleansing.


Organic: USDA Certified Organic and Non-GMO Project Verified.


Contents: Caffeine-free, Vegan, Kosher, Gluten-free, No Artificial Flavors or Sweeteners, and individually packaged with compostable bags.


Get the most out of every cup. Bring water to boiling and steep 7 minutes. For a stronger tea, use 2 tea bags.

Free Of
Caffeine, GMOs.

*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
Proprietary Blend of Herbs:1878 mg
   Organic Cinnamon Bark*
   Organic Ginger Root*
   Organic Cardamom Pod*
   Organic Burdock Root*
   Organic Dandelion Root*
   Organic Clove Bud*
   Organic Licorice Root*
   Organic Orange Peel*
   Organic Yellow Dock Root*
   Organic Black Pepper*
   Organic Peach Pieces*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Organic cinnamon bark, organic ginger root, organic cardamom pod, organic burdock root, organic dandelion root, organic clove bud, organic peach flavor, organic licorice root, organic orange peel, organic yellow dock root, organic black pepper, organic peach pieces, organic cinnamon bark oil, organic cardamom seed oil, organic ginger root oil.

Consult your healthcare provider prior to use if you are pregnant or nursing, taking any medication or if you have a medical condition.

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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Does Fasting Improve Your Health?

For millennia, people have fasted to increase spiritual awareness. Now, evidence is mounting that intermittent fasting might be good for the body as well as the mind and soul.

A simple 24-hour fast can restore the body's ability to regenerate intestinal stem cells as we age, according to a study by biologists at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

Two Glass Bottles of Citrus-Spiked Water on a Wooden Table to Represent the Benefits of Fasting |

Such cells are the source of all new intestinal cells. So, fasting might help people recover better from gastrointestinal infections or other intestinal conditions.

Earlier research has found that people who reduce their overall caloric intake might enjoy longer lifespans.

But before you take on the eating habits of a monk or yogi, understand both the potential benefits and risks of doing so, says Lisa Cooper, a registered dietitian with Orlando Health in Florida.

The potential health benefits of fasting

For starters, don’t rush to conclude that intermittent fasting is guaranteed to boost your health.

Such fasting typically is defined as a complete or partial reduction in calories for a set number of days per week, or for a set amount of time within 24 hours.

Cooper says the data remains inconclusive about whether fasting improves a person’s general health.

“More clinical trials are needed to determine the long-term risks or benefits, especially with regard to the impact on chronic diseases like diabetes, heart disease, cancer or Alzheimer’s,” Cooper says.

Still, animal studies – such as the MIT research, which focused on mice -- are promising.

“There is strong evidence in animal research that intermittent fasting shows improvements in chronic diseases like diabetes, heart disease and stroke,” Cooper says.

Some specific benefits to human health also are clear. “Weight loss is one of the benefits of fasting because of the calorie restriction,” Cooper says. Such weight loss can reduce your overall body fat and lower blood pressure.

The potential risks of fasting

While fasting might offer benefits, it also is not for everybody, Cooper says.

“Fasting would not be appropriate for people who require extra calories or nutrients for growth and development,” she says.

This includes children and adolescents, as well as women who are pregnant or breastfeeding.

Some people with specific health conditions would not be good candidates for fasting. They include those with eating disorders, diabetes and hypoglycemia, or those who are underweight. Also, you should not fast if you require food to be taken with medications.      

Some people may experience health symptoms when they fast. These might include:

  • Dizziness
  • Fatigue
  • Increased hunger
  • Irritability
  • Headache
  • Hypoglycemia/low blood sugar
  • Light headedness
  • Nausea
  • Tiredness

How to fast properly

It is difficult to nail down hard-and-fast rules for fasting. “There is no set definition for fasting,” Cooper says.

For example, intermittent fasting may  include:

  • A single meal each day
  • Five days of normal eating and two days restricted to 500 calories
  • Overnight fasting between 5 p.m. and 8 a.m. 

Because the rules are so fluid, the scientific literature tends to define fasting inconsistently. That makes it “difficult to draw firm conclusions or make recommendations,” Cooper says.

“There are no clear guidelines on how long or how often fasting should occur, or even the best way to fast,” Cooper says.

However, intermittent fasting still might make sense for some people, especially those who are trying to lose weight. “It may be a useful tool for people who find a low-calorie diet difficult to maintain,” Cooper says.  

To make sure you fast safely, Cooper suggests incorporating intermittent fasting into a healthy lifestyle and doing so under the supervision of a health care provider.

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