I love having my own herb garden or at the very least, a few herbs and spices in some pots. It is great for cooking and baking but also to make your very own teas! Fresh Chamomile Tea is one of the easiest teas to make yourself, and it looks so charming!
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If you have any dietary restrictions, always check the labels on the products you are using to make this recipe with. They will tell you if, for instance, your ingredient might contain traces of nuts, your products are made with dairy or if there is a chance the ingredients have come into contact with gluten-containing food or equipment.
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Let’s Make Some Good Food!
Nutritional Information per Portion
- 10 buds Fresh Chamomile Blossom
- 225 g Hot Water
- Agave Syrup - This is optional.
Good to know
- Strainer - This is optional.
- Heat up the water in a water boiler or a kettle.
- Cut the buds from the chamomile plant.
- Make sure there is no dirt or an insect on the chamomile flowers.
- Add at least ten chamomile flowers to one cup of hot water. You can add more if you like, depending on how strong you want the tea to be.
- Let the flowers sit for at least 5 minutes.
- If you like, strain the tea. You can also add some agave syrup if you like your tea to be a little bit sweeter.
- Enjoy your Fresh Chamomile Tea!
Good to know
- Storing: Drink the tea right after you have prepared it. If you want, you can dry the chamomile flowers, and store them in an air-tight container in a dark and dry spot.
- Shelf life: Dried chamomile will stray fresh for up to a year if stored correctly.
- Season: Chamomile blossoms from May until October.
Know What You Eat
Both when buying food or when making your own, it is important to inform yourself about the nutritional value. Have a look at the nutrition label, learn about your serving size and what nutrients this product will bring to the table.
If you want to compare different products and their values, it is easier to look at a label where the values are given per 100 grams. This way you get a better understanding of the categories certain products belong to when it comes to nutritional values. Is this a product with a high sugar content? Does it contain a lot of fibre? How does this product measure up if I am looking to stick to a low-sodium diet?
Keep in mind that if you are looking to eat healthily, you should not just avoid eating fat and/or sugar. We need both in our daily diet. Make sure however to be aware of where you get your lipids and sugars from. As a rule of thumb, you could say; variation is very important in your diet and in general, the closer your food is to come straight from the source, the better.
If you want to read more about healthy food choices, check out my article [Healthy Food Choices]. Truthful Food also has a continuously growing article category solely focusing on specific ingredients and nutrients for everyone who wants to take a closer look at what you can find in your food.
*All given nutritional information is an indication. Due to differences in how ingredients are produced, where they are purchased and how the recipe is prepared, nutritional values may vary.