Herbal tea - SeeNi Mara consists of 14 different roots and are 100% wild
The herbal tea blend "See Ni Mara - Lyfe Long" is an absolute wonder of nature. "Seeni Mara" is an ancient Singhalese term meaning "sugar under control." The tea consists mainly of the root of the plant Kothalahimbutu ( Salacia reticulata ), which only grows in the rainforests of Sri Lanka and India for more than 2,000 years. The root is known in Asian culture and in Ayurvedic medicine to increase the joy of life. The herbal tea mixture can be drunk several times a day as hot tea.
Preparation: Pour a teabag into a cup with bubbly boiling water for about 3 minutes.
The pack comes in 25 double-chamber bags of 2g filling weight, individually enveloped.
Ingredients: Ceylonese herbal tea blend with Salacia reticulata (Vatta), Attica (ficus racemosa), Beleric mylobalan (terminila bellerica), Chebulic myrobalan (terminila chebula), cinnamon (cinnamomum zeylanicum), ceylon black tea (camellia sinensis), fetid cassia (cassia thora), Fenugreek (trigonella foenumfraceum), Indian Gooseberry (phyllanthus emblica), Kubuk (terminalia arjuna), Madan (syzgium cumini), Margosa (azadirachta idica), Nerenchi (tribulus terrestris), Nuga (Ficus bengalensis), Salaretin ( salacia reticulata), Wel penala (cardiospermum halicacbum)
Why you feel a craving for carbohydrates?
If you feel a craving for carbohydrates, you are probably either overweight or you are not eating enough protein. This is a kind of physiological craving, caused by an overreaction of your body chemistry to sweets and carbohydrates.
And if excess glucose remains in circulation, high insulin levels stimulate lipogenesis (production and storage of fat). The problem is aggravated by the evidence that suggests that high levels of insulin activate the hypothalamus (the master gland) to transmit starvation signals.
Insulin regulates carbohydrate metabolism by controlling blood sugar (glucose) levels. During a meal, insulin levels are a crucial factor in transmitting signals to the brain that your body is ' fed up'. Stress and bad eating habits are other factors, but most of the damage is caused by "over-consumption of carbohydrates," which leads to insulin imbalance. When the imbalance persists, glucose is increased due to the low insulin level and this causes you to eat more and consequently gain weight. It creates a vicious circle, because overweight people burn sugar less efficiently than people of normal weight.