Korean tea - Red Ginseng

Like many countries around the world, tea is considered an important part of Korean cultural identity. Korea has a strong tea ceremony culture. The history of this country's tea is quite long and has developed gradually over time.

Korean tea culture was imported from Buddhism through the spread of monks when tea was developing strongly in neighboring countries. During the Silla Dynasty (57 B.C.-A.D. 668), Korean tea began with tea seeds brought from China. Later, the tea was gradually replaced by a native tea plant called Paeksan-ch'a - a type of white tea that grew on Paektusan Mountain.

During the Koryo dynasty (10th - 14th century), tea played an important role in poetry, drama and ritual culture. According to the history of ups and downs of tea from this country, in Choson Dynasty (15th century), tea was no longer popular under the influence of Confucianism when Buddhism gradually lost its influence, and so tea was no longer emphasized and lost original characteristic flavors. Since the late 16th century through the Japanese invasion, tea has returned with strong development. And this marked the return of tea culture in this country. Today, tea is still a popular drink in Korea with a variety of flavors.

Korean Red Ginseng Tea is one of the most popular teas in Korean culinary culture. Korean Red Ginseng Tea is made from Korean ginseng roots after going through the steaming and drying process, then chopped and stored in jars for preservation. This ingredient is then used to make tea, creating a delicious and nutritious drink.

Note that you should not use too much ginseng tea, excessive use of red ginseng can cause side effects such as insomnia, nausea, diarrhea, dizziness, lightheadedness, jaundice, diabetes, hypertension.

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