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Soul Expressions 
"The Counseling and Wellness"Café  PLLC

Tea Menu

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Types of Teas


Black Tea

Hera offers some of the most comprehensive and clear-cut health insurance policies available, and I proudly accept patients that have Hera as their insurance provider.


Oolong Tea

I’ve developed a tight bond with the insurance representatives at Axes. They have a deep understanding of my services and the therapeutic options I provide for my patients.


Chai Tea

Chai varieties include Masala Chai, Chocolate Chai, Thai Chai and other exciting interpretations. A gift from India, chai tea is a mixture of tea and a variety of spices synonymous with Indian cuisine


Green Tea

Green tea varieties include Gunpowder, Jasmine Phoenix Pearls and other gourmet teas. Green tea undergoes only minimal oxidation during processing, making it a rich source of antioxidants and other beneficial compounds.

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Herbal Tea

 Herbal varieties include Chamomile, Peppermint and many other exciting flavors. Herbal teas have been consumed nearly as long as written history extends. The wide array of aromas and tastes delight the senses, while their healing properties have been lauded by traditional medicine for centuries.


White Tea

Varieties include Silver Needle, White Peony and other gourmet teas. White tea is the most subtle of all tea types, using only the finest leaves from each tea bush with minimal amount of processing. It contains the highest amount of antioxidants and shares many chemical compounds with green tea.



Varieties include Rooibos Vanilla, Honeybush, Green Rooibos and other delicious teas. Hailing from South Africa, red bush tea is caffeine-free and produces a sweet, flavorful cup. Rooibos is also known for its high mineral content and a wide array of antioxidants.


Cold & Flu Blew

Perfect antidote to the discomforts of being under the weather. This blend offers a variety of tastes that energize the body and comfort the senses. Ginger and anise seed excite your immune system, while peppermint and yarrow work soothe. Elder flower flushes out your system, and roseships top you up with fantastic vitamin C.

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Teas for Immunity, Sleep, and Relaxation

Here are 5 herbs that can be added to teas for both great flavor and function with the potential to spark even more interest in tea drinking.


Ginger Root

Ginger has a sharp taste, smells refreshing, and has a spicy bite which makes it a great addition to black or green tea. Not all herbs taste as delicious as ginger and still have such promising uses. Ginger tea has traditionally been used to relieve cold and fever symptoms and is often a recommended natural remedy to ease an upset stomach. It also has anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties that support immunity. Ginger root can be found mixed with other herbs like anise and cardamom to support healthy digestion.



If you are looking for an herb to help boost immunity and chill you out, elderberries could be the one. They are tangy, a little bitter with some nice floral notes—not sweet like blackberries but pack similar nutrients, antioxidants, and vitamins. Elderberries were historically used to help tame inflammation and reduce stress. Try adding dried elderberries with fruit pieces and chamomile flowers for a calming, yet good-for-you herbal tea. Elderberry could bring a new flavor to black or green tea for energy plus immunity support.



There are certain herbs that are informally classified as “sleep herbs” and chamomile is one that often makes the list. It has a slight apple-like smell and taste, making it an easy-drinking herb and complimentary to many teas and flavors. When ground chamomile or chamomile flowers are brewed, they are renowned for soothing frayed nerves or an upset stomach.



Dried peppermint leaf is one of the most popular herbs used for tea because it blends so well with most other herbs. Peppermint contains menthol oils giving it that invigorating smell and delicious taste with the bonus of aiding digestion. For a simple, soothing drink, try mixing peppermint with antioxidant-rich gunpowder green tea.

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Kava Kava Root

The active compounds in kava are a group of acids collectively referred to as kavalactones. Because these agents have an effect on the central nervous system, the herb is known as the “peace plant” and is typically enjoyed at the end of the day by Pacific Islanders. Kava kava root can taste a little sour, so it’s best when mixed with other tasty herbs or caffeinated teas.

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