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Yogi Non-GMO Organic Green Tea Super Antioxidant -- 16 Tea Bags

Yogi Non-GMO Organic Green Tea Super Antioxidant
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Yogi Non-GMO Organic Green Tea Super Antioxidant -- 16 Tea Bags

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Save 15% off Code 15EARTH Ends: 4/24 at 9 a.m. ET

Yogi Non-GMO Organic Green Tea Super Antioxidant Description

  • Helps Reduce Free Radicals
  • Made with Organic Lemongrass
  • Contains Caffeine
  • Rainforest Alliance Certified
  • Non-GMO Verified
  • Kosher
  • Vegan

Yogi Green Tea Super Antioxidant tea is purposefully formulated to supply antioxidants and support overall health. We combine our select blend of Green Tea with Pomegranate Extract, which supplies naturally potent antioxidants. Lemongrass adds bright citrus flavor, while Licorice and Jasmine Green Tea lend sweet and floral notes. Rejuvenate with a fragrant cup of Yogi Green Tea Super Antioxidant tea.


Flavor: Yogi Green Tea Super Antioxidant tea combines bold Green Tea with Lemongrass and Licorice for a lightly sweet and citrus-y blend.


Benefits: This rejuvenating blend combines Pomegranate Extract with Green Tea to supply antioxidants and help support overall health.


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


Contents: Contains caffeine, Vegan, Kosher, Rainforest Alliance Certified, Gluten-free, No Artificial Flavors or Sweeteners, and individually packaged with compostable bags.


Doing Good: Certified B Corp, member of Ethical Tea Partnership, with the first LEED-Certified tea production facility in the world. Organic farming practices and commitments to regenerative agriculture ensure that our teas are top quality while giving back to farmers and nature.


Get the most out of every cup. Bring water just to boiling and steep 3 minutes. For a stronger tea, use 2 tea bags.

Free Of
GMOs, gluten, artificial flavors or sweeteners, animal ingredients.

*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
Organic Pomegranate Extract27 mg*
Proprietary Blend of Herbs:1973 mg
   Organic Lemongrass*
   Organic Green Tea Leaf***
   Organic Licorice Root*
    Organic Jasmine Green Tea Leaf***
   Organic Alfalfa Leaf*
   Organic Burdock Root*
   Organic Dandelion Root*
   Organic Amla Fruit (Amalaki)*
   Organic Belleric Myrobalan Fruit (Bibhitaki)*
   Organic Chebulic Myrobalan Fruit (Haritaki)*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Each tea bag contains approximately 15 mg of caffeine, as compared to approximately 90 mg in 8 oz. of coffee.

**Green Tea Super Antioxidant contains Organic Green Tea and Organic Jasmine Green Tea from Rainforest Alliance Certified farms.


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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Better Together: Foods to Pair for Optimal Nutrition

No food is an island. The nutrition we glean from foods works best when we eat combinations that complement and amplify each other’s strengths. As Susan Kraus, RD, who practices at Hackensack University Medical Center in Hackensack, N.J., points out, “One is good, but two is better.” Think of foods in terms of synergistic relationships—an additive approach—instead of the old-school, reductionistic belief that foods deliver nutrients in isolation. Better Together: Pair These Foods for Optimal Nutrition

As David Jacobs, PhD, a professor of the Public Health Division of Epidemiology & Community Health at the University of Minnesota School Of Public Health says, “People who eat certain patterns of foods, such as the Mediterranean diet, have better outcomes in diseases.”

In general, a healthy pattern of eating would be something like author and journalist Michael Pollan's clear directive to “Eat food. Not too much. Mostly plants.” The expanded version of this pithy guideline translates to eating whole, unprocessed foods mostly centered around fruits, vegetables and grains. Many nutritionists advise their clients to eat a rainbow of colors, such as beets, blueberries, carrots, greens and lemons to ensure that they are getting the synergistic benefit of a varied diet.

But within larger constellations of foods, there are some stellar dynamic duos. Kraus points out certain nutrients, when consumed together, will actually optimize their beneficial effects for an individual. Her hope? “If more people understood this, they might be motivated to get more from their meals and food choices and less tempted to rely solely on a supplement,” she says.

The following are a few of Kraus' favorite combinations:

Iron & Vitamin C

Try it: Spinach salad with tomatoes or strawberries

When you consume vitamin C with iron, says Kraus, it increases your iron absorption by 6 percent. Even drizzling the spinach with lemon juice will do the trick. Beans, lentils and chickpeas are also high in iron and combine well with citrus or bell peppers, which are high in vitamin C.

Catechin & Quercetin

Try it: Grapes and apples

Grapes, red wine, green tea and dark chocolate are high in catechin, a type of antioxidant. When you combine catechin with quercetin, an anti-inflammatory flavonoid found in apples, raspberries, onions and buckwheat, the blended effect reduces platelet aggression and atherosclerosis (hardening of the arteries). Other combinations to try: sangria with cut-up apples, buckwheat pancakes with fresh raspberries.

Fat & carotenoids

Try it: Coleslaw with mayo

Salad is not the place to go lite. Full-fat dressing helps absorption of carotenoids (plant compounds with strong antioxidant effects that have been shown to help with vision) in the vegetables better than a fat-free dressing, says Kraus. Vegetables high in carotenoids include carrots, sweet potatoes, spinach and kale. If fatty dressings are not your thing, add nuts, avocado slices or some grated cheese instead.

Sulforaphane & Apigenin

Try it: Vegetable stir-fry

The phytochemical sulforaphane (a powerful antioxidant found in broccoli and other cruciferous vegetables such as cabbage, Brussels sprouts, kale and cauliflower) works synergistically with the polyphenol apigenin (found in fruits and vegetables such as apples, beans, broccoli, celery, cherries, grapes, leeks, onions, parsley, tomatoes, tea and wine) to lower cancer risk. According to a flavonoids study published in the September 2004 issue of Carcinogenesis, sulforaphane and apigenin's combined protective effect is 12-fold the total effect of the two antioxidants taken separately.

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