In the Know
Cat’s Claw might be the strangest name for a tea we’ve come across. Don’t be fooled, however: there is absolutely nothing about this remarkable plant that is going to hurt you. Quite the contrary; the bark and root of Cat’s Claw is as old as old can be, and here to help with a plethora of modern day issues. Fix yourself a cup, and get ready for a simple, pleasing journey to better health.
What is Cat’s Claw?
A prolific, woody vine that flowers bright yellow and grows in the tropical regions of Central and South America, Cat’s Claw is named after its thorns that resemble a cat’s claw. It’s an ancient plant that began cultivating a reputation for assisting with numerous ailments way back during the Inca civilization. Historically it was used for basic but all around health concerns related to inflammation and viral infections. Today, Cat’s Claw’s’ uses have expanded. Current practitioners intend all kinds of results when prescribing Cat’s Claw.
What Does Buddha Teas Cat's Claw Tea Taste Like?
The first thing you’ll notice about. Buddha Teas Cat’s Claw Tea is the gorgeous color, reminiscent of an evening sky, as a rose-tinted glow spreads across an expansive horizon. That being said, looks here may be deceiving, as the taste of our Cat’s Claw Tea reveals that you can’t tell a tea by its hue. Neither sweet, nor all that distinctive, this mild cup of earthy wonder may leave you scratching your head, as the flavor lends itself quite well to playing around with other teas. Additionally, something else you’ll notice is that the tea itself is powdery, having been cultivated from the bark part of the plant, rather than like with other herbal teas the leaves or seeds. The bark is actually stripped off the vine, and then ground into a powder that eventually ends up in your tea bag. You’ll notice the tea itself is rather cloudy, not clear. Further, if you tune in to the sensation, you’ll likely experience a kind of “thick” feeling, which definitely seems to be urging you to take in the nurturing that cat’s claw wants to provide. We suggest you allow the brew in, and accept what it has to offer, which is a lot.