The tea industry, which is expected to bring in $5 billion in sales by 2021, has been under fire for years for its role in legalizing and even decriminalizing the consumption of herbal tea.
But now, with the tea act passing, the industry has made its feelings clear: The tea is the best way to go, regardless of whether or not the law is changed.
The tea industry has been pushing the idea of medicinal tea, which could potentially offer an alternative to tea that has been outlawed.
It’s also been pushing to change the law to allow tea to be sold as a dietary supplement.
The idea of herbal teas is gaining momentum, with companies like TeaCure and CaffeineFree claiming to have created botanical teas to treat the symptoms of depression, anxiety, chronic fatigue, sleep apnea, osteoporosis and other ailments.
But now, the beverage industry and its supporters are gearing up to make tea an official prescription drug.
TeaCures founder, Dr. Joseph Cervantes, has launched the company TeaCURE, which offers tea-derived supplements that are supposedly beneficial for depression and other conditions.
TeaCure is not just any supplement, but it’s a tea extract that is extracted from tea leaves and processed to remove the tea’s active ingredients, such as caffeine and alcohol.
Tea extracts are also used to make herbal tea, tea infused with botanical ingredients, and tea infused into various beverages.
The company has not yet released the names of its products, but the tea-infused supplements are touted as being “100 percent natural,” “made in the United States,” and “free from synthetic and synthetic preservatives.”
In the company’s promotional materials, tea extract is described as a “healthful, energy-boosting beverage,” and it is marketed as an herbal supplement to “restore and revitalize your energy and vitality.”
The company is also touting that it has “supercharged” the immune system with “a naturally-derived herbal extract” that “improves brain function, restores mood, increases energy, and reduces inflammation.”
TeaCURE has also been criticized for being a scam.
According to Consumer Reports, TeaCured products were only sold as dietary supplements, and they claimed to be “medically safe,” claiming that tea extract was “highly effective in reducing anxiety and depression.”
Tea-infusion supplements have also been linked to side effects, including dizziness, stomach cramps, vomiting, anxiety and even hallucinations.
Consumer Reports has even said that it is “not surprising that many people experience adverse reactions to tea-based supplements.”
According to the American Cancer Society, tea is one of the top five causes of cancer deaths in the U.S., and the tea extract it contains is the most likely cause of cancer death.
The American Lung Association reports that in 2012, tea extracts were implicated in more than 50,000 deaths worldwide, with more than half of the deaths linked to tea extracts.
In an interview with the American Medical Association, Dr.-elect David Deacon, who leads the TeaCURES research team, told ABC News that the company had no way of knowing how many people were taking tea extract.
Deacon added that TeaCURES claims to be able to provide a natural, natural alternative to herbal tea, but he said that the actual tea extract isn’t the same.
“The only difference between the tea and the herbal is that you take the tea, you put it in the body and it works,” Deacon said.
“You can’t compare the natural tea with the herbal tea and say that it’s 100 percent safe, or that it’ll help you in your recovery, but we can tell you that there are no side effects and that it helps you.”
Tea is one part of a complex tea culture, and a lot of the products available on the market are very high in caffeine.
It is also not the first time the tea has been targeted by the tea business.
A decade ago, the Tea Association of the United Kingdom introduced a tea-specific herbal product called the Green Tea.
The Green Tea was a product that was advertised as an “all-natural herbal tea,” but it contained no tea extract and had an ingredient that was found in “green tea extracts,” according to a news report at the time.
Tea was also a target of the tea lobby in the early 2000s.
In 2008, the U!
News/Healthline Poll of Consumers found that nearly one in five Americans believed that tea was unhealthy.
In 2013, the American Association of Poison Control Centers found that tea products were the third most common cause of poisonings, and one in four people believe tea is unsafe.
A 2013 report by the Consumer Reports Institute found that while tea was the most commonly reported poison, other health concerns included food poisoning, dehydration, heart attacks and strokes, and cancer.
Tea has long been a popular ingredient for cosmetic products,