Updated: Jun 24, 2020


Most natural teas are safe and often a doctor’s recommendation for children. It is a healthy option for hydration since they offer a lot of complex flavors without the added sugars and colorings found in juice boxes, sports beverages, and soft drinks.

Herbal teas do not contain caffeine and come in a wide range of organic elements. A lot of herbal teas contain disease-fighting compounds called catechins which are good for fighting infectious germs and cavities and keeping a healthy heart. Always make sure to check with a pediatrician about which types of teas/infusions are best for your kids and their health.


Pick an herbal tea, and try not to soak the tea for more than 2-3 minutes so it is very mild. While serving the tea to your child, make sure to check the temperature of the tea to be cool enough for the child - preferably just above room temperture.


• Children should only drink decaffeinated teas or herbal teas which contain no caffeine.

• Be mindful that green and dark tea contains high measures of fluoride which is good for preventing cavities but too much is not good for bone health.

• Comfrey tea can be harmful to the liver.

• St. John's wort tea should not be utilized except if under the proposal of an accomplished health specialist.

• Senna tea may be prescribed for constipation, however, it should only be given on a specialist's direction.


There is an extraordinary variety of tea that is great for children. Here is a list of tea, which you can add to your child's menu:

1. Lemon Balm Tea:

  • Lemon balm tea shields your child from destructive viral, contagious and bacterial contamination.

  • It is the ideal tea for children as it boosts your child's neurological framework and helps in relieving gastric issues.

2. Fennel Tea:

  • The natural tea can help prevent your child from colic and stomach related issues.

  • The tea fills in as a natural laxative and can help with respiratory issues and also can protect against infectious diseases.

3. Ginger Tea:

  • Ginger tea helps in restoring stomach related issues, bronchitis, queasiness and motion sickness.

  • Regular consumption of ginger tea can help a child suffering from gastric ulcers.

4. Cardamom Tea:

  • Kids simply love the smell of it!

  • The tea helps in relieving stomach throb, indigestion, and nausea.

5. Chamomile Tea:

  • Chamomile tea helps kids to recoup from colic, sleep deprivation, flu, stomach issues, and even diaper rashes.

  • This is my go to tea for my children!


1. Stress: Researchers have found that a noteworthy percent of youngsters experience some degree of stress at a youthful age. Mostly at school because of academic pressure, rivalry, etc. A cup of tea relaxes the sensory system and soothes pressure and strain. Some of the best tea for treating uneasiness in children are oat straw, chamomile and passionflower.

2. Constipation: A limited quantity of tea consistently can prove to be very helpful. You can also prepare oatmeal for your little one using filtered flaxseed tea. Alternatively, you can blend ¼ cup of flaxseed tea with 4 ounces of squeezed orange or apple juice for a tasty concoction.

3. Colic: Infants experiencing colic can have a lukewarm tea, to heal these symptoms. Use peppermint, chamomile or funnel to help treat colic in newborn children.

4. Cough: A cup of hot fermented tea fixes cough and cold. For a sore throat, a cup of elm tea or marshmallow root tea may work well. For cough with a nasal blockage, licorice or coltsfoot tea work best. Also, peppermint tea can be a good cough suppressant.

5. Fever: If your child is experiencing a fever, he can drink some hot tea to beat the chills. Peppermint, licorice, lemon balm, and chamomile teas are good for fever. Serve tea at least four times a day for children above the age of 3 years. As always, consult with your doctor gor guidance on the best treatment for your child's fever.

6. Nausea: A great option for nausea is ginger tea, it is takty and will stop nausea on its tracks.

The contents of this website are provided for educational purposes only and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease or health condition.  The information provided herein should not be considered as a substitute for the advice of a medical doctor or other healthcare professional.  Furthermore, although several scientific studies have been conducted on the benefits of tea/tisanes/infusion, these  have not been evaluated by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA).  

As an ending note...

Remember to just make sure that when giving tea to your kids, you approach it as you would a glass of juice. Make tea a part of their lives, not just something they drink when sick.

The benefit of tea can be enjoyed on a daily basis in many tasty ways.

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