By James Boulton / Staff reporterThe research has found that using the tea as a tea maker can make a big difference in preventing the disease, and it is not a luxury.
The research by the New Zealand Department of Conservation (DOC) has found using compost tea as part of a traditional tea-cooking ritual has the potential to help stop the spread of cervical cancer.
The study found the use of compost tea is a viable alternative to conventional tea, as it has a number of health benefits.
“There are many different types of compost teas, but we’ve found the most common ones to be compost tea and tea leaves,” Dr James Baker said.
“They’re very good for your skin, they’re good for the environment, they have anti-inflammatory properties.”
You can use them for a long period of time and they don’t get old, so they’re really a really good option for people who are not quite sure what they want to use for tea.
“We’re not suggesting people don’t use tea leaves or tea as they wish, but if you’re just looking to get some extra nutrients from your tea, this could be the way to go.”
Dr Baker said the study was funded by the DOC and that the research team was looking to further investigate the potential health benefits of composting.
“What we found was there was some evidence of a reduction in the rate of progression of the disease in people using compost teak tea, but there wasn’t enough data to really say that the tea was having a significant effect,” he said.
He said the research showed that the use a compost tea to tea cook, with the help of a tea kettle, could help reduce the risk of cervical infection.
“A tea kettle is an incredibly simple device that you can buy at the local market, and there’s a lot of information about using them to tea-prep and to tea for your tea.
There are also a lot more things you can do to ensure you have an efficient cooking method, and to minimise the risk, so we think this is a really important one to take into account,” he added.
Dr Baker, who is based at the Department of Zoology at the University of New South Wales, said the tea’s benefits could also apply to other illnesses, such as arthritis and diabetes.
“Tea has a lot to offer in terms of preventing osteoarthritis, so it’s also good for people with those conditions, it can help you to reduce the inflammation in your joints,” he explained.
“It’s not a great treatment for cancer though, and so we’re not recommending that people cook with it.”
I think there’s some really promising things that we can do with composting tea, and this research shows that it can have an impact on cancer.
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