When you hear the word tea tree, it sounds like a plant you can buy at a pet store.
The word comes from the Japanese word for “tree” or “tree-bearing shrub,” and the plant has long been touted as a natural shampoo.
Tea trees have been used to shampoo and condition hair, scalp, and other body areas for centuries.
The plant has antibacterial, anti-inflammatory, antihistamine, antiaging, and antioxidant properties.
But the tea is a source of toxic chemicals.
The tea is also known for its ability to trigger allergies.
But in a new study, scientists found that tea tree extract, also known as the “essential oil of the tea” is a powerful antioxidant.
“Tea is known to be a good source of antioxidants,” said study researcher Dr. Daniel Parets, of the Center for Functional Foods at the University of Maryland School of Medicine.
“But there are a number of compounds in tea that can cause oxidative stress and inflammation in the body.
It can be used in a number different ways, and this study is one of the first to look at the effects of tea tree oil on the inflammatory response.”
The researchers used a mouse model to look for whether tea tree extracts could help the body fight the growth of cancer cells.
The team also looked at whether tea extract could decrease inflammation in mice with metastatic melanoma.
The researchers found that when the team used the tea plant as a treatment for a mouse tumor, the mouse cells that had been treated with the compound responded to a high-fat diet in a way similar to those in patients with metastasis.
In addition, when the researchers used tea tree as a tool to fight breast cancer, the cells treated with tea tree reduced the amount of tumors that developed.
“We were very surprised to see that tea was able to reduce the growth and metastasis of breast cancer,” Parett said.
“This is an exciting finding because there have been no studies that have looked at the effect of tea in this disease state.
This is the first time we’ve seen a drug-like activity that could help fight metastatic cancer.”
The research was published in Cell Reports.