Although high caffeine intake is reportedly a risk factor for reduced bone mineral density (BMD), a study published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition found that older women who drank tea actually had higher bone mineral density (BMD) measurements than women who did not drink tea. Depending on the tea blend and brew strength, tea (with approximately 40mg. per serving) contains, on average, less than half the caffeine of coffee.

Suite 801
362 Fifth Avenue
New York, NY 10001 

Tel: 212-986-9415
Fax: 212-697-8658
E-mail: info@teausa.com

Suite 801
362 Fifth Avenue
New York, NY 10001 

Tel: 212-986-9415
Fax: 212-697-8658
E-mail: info@teausa.com