THE BENEFITS OF HERBAL FITNESS TEA…

D’Amazonia Tea offers premium natural functional teas inspired by ingredients found in the Amazon Rainforest. 

About D’Amazonia Tea…

As mother and daughter, we were looking for a product to help increase our fitness levels, as well as keep us in shape and healthy. We were searching for something that could support our fitness efforts. So not full of nasty stuff like synthetic caffeine and artificial sweeteners. A simple task, we thought. But after trying many different products, we couldn’t find anything that was effective and 100% natural. That’s when we started doing our own research and testing lots of different tea formulations back at home in Brazil. The energising and medicinal herbs and plants used by the people of the Amazon were just what we were looking for. After more than a year researching plants and testing over 50 formulations, we found the right recipe – a delicious mix of natural caffeine, antioxidants, and anti-inflammatories.”

Whether you’re looking for a metabolism and energy booster, coffee replacement alternative, detox, healthy digestion, and serene night sleep, D’Amazonia Tea has you covered.

RECOMMENDED BY WOMEN’S HEALTH UK, MEN’S HEALTH & RUNNER’S WORLD MAGAZINES. D’Amazonia Fitness Tea has 12 powerful ingredients to help you achieve your health & wellbeing goals with a scientifically formulated blend.

Drink one cup of D’Amazonia every morning when you wake up. Or if you want an afternoon boost, have a brew after lunch. Simply place one tea bag in a cup of near- boiling water for 3-5 minutes. Remove the tea bag and enjoy. Iced tea? Just add ice once your tea has cooled. If left in the fridge, it can be consumed in up to 24 hours.

Ingredients include – Green Tea, Ginger, Hibiscus, Dandelion, Lemongrass, Yerba Mate, Cinnamon, Cloves, Raspberry, Peppermint, Acai Berry, Guarana

Their Fitness Tea Functional Benefits include: – Enhanced Performance – Support Fat Burn – Natural Detox – Reduce Bloating – Build Immunity

SO, WHO DID INVENT AFTERNOON TEA?…

Dinner, during the 18th century, was served between 7pm and 8.30pm and an extra meal called ‘luncheon’ was created to fill the midday gap. But as this meal was very light, people were left feeling hungry.

Legend has it that it was Anna Maria Russell, the 7th Duchess of Bedford of Woburn Abbey in Bedfordshire was the first person to develop the idea of afternoon tea. Apparently, she would ask her maid to bring all the tea making equipment to her private boudoir at around 5pm so that she could enjoy a cup of tea with a slice or two of bread and butter.

She found this afternoon tea such a perfect refreshment that she soon had friends joining her in her room for this new social activity. Friends were invited to join her in her rooms at Woburn Abbey and this summer practice proved so popular that the Duchess continued it when she returned to London, sending cards to her friends asking them to join her for “tea and a walking the fields.” Other social hostesses quickly picked up on the idea and the practice became respectable enough to move it into the drawing-room. Before long all of the fashionable society was sipping tea and nibbling sandwiches in the middle of the afternoon.

Ladies did not go to afternoon tea gatherings to eat but to meet their friends and catch up on gossip.

Occasionally you will see hotels serving a ‘high tea’. Traditionally, the upper classes would serve a ‘low’ or ‘afternoon’ tea around four o’clock, just before the fashionable promenade in Hyde Park. The middle and lower classes would have a more substantial ‘high’ tea later in the day, at five or six o’clock, in place of a late dinner. The names derive from the height of the tables on which the meals are served, high tea being served at the dinner table.

In the early 20th century and up to the Second World War, ‘tea dances’ were THE place to go, as the serving of Afternoon Tea had been backed by music and dancing, creating a lively ambience for fashionable young people to let loose in and enlarge their social circle.

Once the trend had been set, all the fashionable society started holding afternoon tea parties for every type of occasion. Drawing room afternoon teas soon turned into groups of 10 or 20 visitors. Then came the tennis teas, croquet teas and picnic teas.


Afternoon Tea has become a typically British tradition and is still very popular to this day, served at parties, weddings and cafes everywhere.

Source: Afternoon Tea Tea Time Yorkshire