• urinary tract infections (UTIs),
  • kidney stones (nephrolithiasis),
  • gastrointestinal (GI) disorders,
  • constipation,
  • jaundice,
  • intestinal gas (flatulence),
  • indigestion,
  • colic, diabetes,
  • cough,
  • asthma,
  • fluid retention (oedema),
  • osteoarthritis,
  • “tired blood” (anaemia),
  • high blood pressure,
  • prostate conditions
  • spleen conditions

Those who suffer from kidney diseases and those who use warfarin therapy should stay away from parsley tea as well. 

The usual dose of parsley leaf or root is 6 g of dried plant per day, consumed in 3 doses of 2 g, each steeped in 150 ml of water. Extract of parsley leaf and root are made at a ratio of 1 g of plant to 1 ml of liquid, and used at a dose of 2 ml 3 times daily. Tea made from parsley seeds is used at a lower dosage of 2 to 3 g per day, using 1 g of seed per cup of tea.
Ingredients & Weight
2 cups
chopped fresh parsley leaves(or 1½ tbsp dried parsley)
3 tablespoons
Preparation directions
  • Add the fresh parsley to a cup and pour on some boiling water.
  • Let steep (sit) for 5-10 minutes before serving.
  • Boiling herbs and spices too long may negate some of the benefits.
  • Ready -------------------****
How often to use

Caution must always be taken by pregnant women, people with kidney problems, and those with recurring diarrhoea problems to refrain themselves from consuming parsley tea.

Scientific proof
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