The bioavailability of antioxidant catechins from green tea may be more than previously thought, says a new study from Italy.
Extracts from green tea may prevent the formation of mouth cancers in people with risk signs of the disease, according to a new study from Texas.
Drinking frequent cups of green tea a day is linked to a lower incidence of depressive symptoms in elderly people, say Japanese researchers.
Daily consumption of a Chinese green tea extract may slow the damage of cigarette smoke in the lungs, according to results from a rat study from Hong Kong.
Drinking five cups of green tea per day may reduce the incidence of psychological distress by 20 per cent, says a new study from Japan.
Manufacturers of ready-to-drink green tea products should include both sucrose and vitamin C to enhance the health profile of their formulations, suggests a new study from Purdue.
Drinking five or more cups of green tea per day may reduce the risk of blood- and lymph-based cancers by about 50 per cent, says a new study from Japan.
Consuming green tea may reduce levels of compounds linked to prostate cancer progression, according to findings of a small study with 26 men with prostate cancer.
The UK Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) has told Tetley Tea to amend advertising for a green tea product that implied antioxidant-derived energy and health benefits.
Tate & Lyle has continued its push into the health and wellness area by linking with a Canadian coffee and tea specialist to distribute a green tea extract in Europe, the Middle East and Africa.
Consuming green tea may offer protection against gum disease, a condition that may affect over 30 per cent of the population, suggests a new study from Japan.
Antioxidant compounds in green tea could help promote exercise-induced abdominal fat loss, according to a new study from the American Society of Nutrition.
Daily supplements of extracts from green tea (Camellia sinensis) may reduce blood pressure, cholesterol and markers of oxidative stress, and all within three weeks, says a new study.
Regular consumption of green tea may improve the function of
endothelial cells - cells lining the walls of blood vessels - and
boost cardiovascular health, according to new research from Greece.
Italian botanical extracts leader Indena has been rewarded for more
than 20 years of research in the area by winning Frost &
Sullivan's 2008 European Green Tea Extracts Excellence in Research