Rosehips are the fruit of the rose plant, and are often used in herbal teas and other natural remedies due to their numerous health benefits. Whole rosehips are the complete fruit, including the outer shell and seeds, and are a great addition to any tea blend.
Rosehips are known for their high vitamin C content, making them a great natural immune booster. They also contain antioxidants and anti-inflammatory compounds that can help protect against chronic diseases and reduce inflammation in the body. In addition, rosehips have been used to support digestive health and reduce joint pain.
To prepare rosehips for tea, simply crush the whole fruit or grind it into a fine powder. Steep in hot water for 10-15 minutes, then strain and enjoy. Rosehips can also be added to other tea blends for a sweet, fruity flavor and added health benefits.
- Rosehip fruit has a huge concentration of vitamin C - higher than in citrus. It is worth eating it to prevent colds.
- It also contains vitamins A and E - called vitamins of youth, not only caring for the skin,
- B1, B2 and K and folic acid, necessary for the proper functioning and construction of nerves, muscles, heart and bones.
- Essential oils and other ingredients relax and improve the mood,
- they have a good effect on the liver, kidneys and joints
- they contribute to the alleviation of skin problems, especially vascular and sensitive skin.
How to use rosehips?
Dried rosehips retain most of the properties of fresh rosehip - and it is widely used in this form. What can you do with it?
- A brew with a bitter-sweet taste - or add to another tea - black, green, fruit or herbal.
- Jams and preserves - the latter is also made from cereals. Wild rose is an ideal filling for donuts, muffins and crispy croissants.
- Syrups and tinctures to strengthen immunity, support digestion and care for healthy joints.
How to use dried rosehips?
Add a few fruits for a serving of tea. You can also add them to sweet and sour sauces and marinades. If you prepare the filling or add dried fruit to preserves - pre-soak them to swell. You can also add wild rose berries to the morning porridge.