Winter cold cup of mint tea

Mint mouthfeel brings a hint of coolness, so it is often used to make chewing gum and laryngeal medicine. But in fact, the effect of mint is much more than that. Recently, the American “Reader’s Digest” article specifically introduced the 10 effects of mint.

Mint, a legend derived from plants in Greek mythology, has long been used by ancient Romans and Greeks for cooking. In the 17th century, England’s most famous herbalist Nicholas Culpeper discovered that the exotic plant of mint can solve 40 kinds of common health problems in humans, most of which have been recognized by modern medicine.

When these 10 kinds of discomfort symptoms appear in the body, try mint first: snoring, cough, headache, fatigue, cold, flu, nausea, vomiting, sore throat and indigestion. You can buy dried mint leaves in the supermarket to soak in water; if necessary, you can also buy a small pot of fresh mint at the flower market for emergency needs. Fresh mint leaves have good health effects whether you make tea or mix salad.