How to Matcha Tea Make You nauseous
When you are thinking about switching to drinking tea, whether it be the fashionable green tea or the less common but more flavorful matcha, you might experience some nausea as a result of switching from coffee to tea. It isn’t that hard to get and if you don’t want to experience that feeling, then you better get used to it because that is just part of being a tea drinker.
Here are a few things that you can do to help relieve some of the nausea that comes with drinking matcha.
Make a Fashionable Iced Tea
Making an iced tea out of matcha is one of the best ways that you can enjoy the flavour and feel good about yourself after drinking quite a bit of hot tea. The coolness factor is high enough that it feels good on your throat and stomach, and the sweetness comes from sugar rather than from artificial sweeteners.
To make an iced tea out of matcha, simply brew enough water for two cups worth of tea, then add the right amount of Matcha powder for your taste. (Check out our guide on how to measure Matcha for more information on measuring.) Stir gently until all of the dry ingredients are mixed in, then put some ice into a bowl and pour about half of the hot water from the kettle onto the ice. Using a whisk, stir the ice until it melts completely, then throw in the remaining water and stir until everything is cooled down. You can also add some fresh fruit to this mixture if you like; just be careful not to over-sweeten it!
Use Lots of Cream
Cream is something that almost every person who drinks any kind of tea should use; without using lots of cream, your cup will feel too strong even if you use less than regular milk. Stronger tastes tend to be accidents rather than preferences, so using plenty of cream will give you the best possible results and make you feel most comfortable around slurping away at your cup.
Add Sugar Substitutes for Sweetners
If you aren’t sure whether or not your diet allows for consuming sugar substitutes, then avoid them at all costs. However, if you are vegan or vegetarian, then going with low-sugar options is especially important since there aren’t many options when it comes down to drinking matcha alone.inas such as Stevia or Monk Fruit are great options if you are trying to avoid sugar.
If you aren’t sure what kind of creamer or sugar substitute you should use, then consult a doctor beforehand since they could have other dietary restrictions that they wouldn’t tell you about. Also keep in mind that doctors aren’t really trained in brewing fancy drinks such as matcha lattes and may recommend against heavy consumption due to its high concentration of caffeine relative to other teas. Caffeine is an alkaloid found in coffee plants and studies have shown that there can be negative consequences with consuming too much caffeine. Even thoughMatcha has only about 50% more caffeine than regular coffee beans, consuming several cups full strength could still be problematic depending on your body weight. If you are concerned about this possibility, limiting your consumption to lighter beverages such as smoothies or frappuccinos would be recommended by doctors.
As was mentioned before, making an iced tea outcoud makes up a large portion of how anyone drinks their matcha beverage throughout the day. Finding ways to make preparing and drinking matcha easier will bring people back into doing yoga sessions and learning how to properly prepare their own matcha drinks at home!