If you’re allergic to green tea, you may not know it yet, but your body is telling you that.
And that can cause some confusion.
You might be wondering: Are green tea allergies real?
Or are they just an urban legend?
Well, I’m here to help you decide if your green tea is the cause of your allergy.
Green tea allergy can be a confusing and challenging experience, and that’s because it is a complex and multidimensional condition.
It affects your immune system, brain and digestive system.
In fact, the most common symptoms of an allergy to green teas are: headaches, fatigue, nausea, vomiting and diarrhea.
Green tea allergies are often difficult to diagnose.
Many doctors are uncomfortable with the word “green tea,” and the symptoms of a green teahouse allergy are not necessarily related to green leafy greens.
They are, however, quite different.
Green tea allergy is often misdiagnosed because it’s so hard to pinpoint a cause.
For example, people who have a green reaction to tea are usually very excited and positive, but it’s actually a reaction to a tea with a very low dose of antioxidants.
It may be that the tea is causing your allergy, but the antioxidants are actually just an excuse to drink a higher dose of tea, which in turn, can trigger the reaction.
Other factors can also be at play.
In fact, it is possible that the only thing that can trigger a reaction is a chemical in the tea itself, or an immune response to a chemical compound in the plant.
For example, green tea contains antioxidants called terpenes that protect your body from the damaging effects of the sun.
It’s also possible that your green reaction may not be the problem.
Green teas contain compounds that can stimulate your immune response, but in most cases, your symptoms may not manifest for months or even years after the tea has been consumed.
So what can you do if you have an allergy?
First, you should try to reduce your intake of green tea to a point where you are not experiencing any symptoms, including headaches, nausea or vomiting.
That means eating only three cups of green teacups per day.
If you do have symptoms, it may be a sign that your body has developed a tolerance for the tea, and your symptoms should improve over time.
If not, it’s probably best to go to the doctor for a more detailed evaluation.
Also, if you are having a reaction, it can be helpful to talk to a dietitian about what you should do to make sure your diet and lifestyle are in line with your allergy symptoms.
If you’ve had symptoms of your green tea allergy for at least a few weeks, talk to your doctor about your symptoms and try to find out how to best manage them.
In the meantime, you can read more about green tea intolerance and how to diagnose your symptoms.