How to make CEDAR TEA ☕️( From TREE to Tea in 5 simple steps) 🌲

How to make CEDAR TEA ☕️( From TREE to Tea in 5 simple steps) 🌲


Do you know how to make cedar tea? There are so many cedar tea benefits from the cedar tree, that you'll want to follow these 5 simple steps to make cedar tea today. Cedar healing is very common across indigenous people, as this sacred medicine is very important to our native teachings and to the indigenous culture. There are many cedar tea teachings, cedar smudging, and cedar tea medicinal uses by Native American people. Many sacred native medicines like cedar are indigenous to North America, which is why cedar tea medicine is strongly associated with aboriginal and first nations people. This cedar tea recipe is extremely simple and can be used to heal colds, fevers, and other illnesses. Lookup cedar tea for colds, cedar tea health benefits and other search terms and you will see other supporting evidence.


For more information on the sacred medicines and medicinal smudging ➡️


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  • Darlene

    I’d like to answer the question about what to do with the cedar after making the tea: it makes an excellent mulch for your garden! Just scatter the cedar in your garden beds. If you don’t have a garden, it is very nice to give it back to the trees, who need the mulch to help keep their roots moist. Just scatter it around the base of the trees – this shows your appreciation for their help. Thanks!

  • Darlene

    I began making cedar tea long before sites such as yours existed. I had breast cancer (stage IV) and felt that the trees were trying to heal me. I have always been close to nature, so i decided to try making a tea from the cedar fronds i found on the ground (never cut from the tree!). I also sometimes used spruce branches, fur, or even juniper – whatever was available. I drank (and still drink!) 5 cups per day. Unlike you, I DID include the stems and branches, which i like because of their natural sap content. My recipe is slightly different than yours: I add the fronds and cut-up branches to a huge pot of filtered water, bring it to a boil, and then switch off the heat. Let it sit for 12 hours or up to 24, though you can drink it right away too. After sitting, the tea becomes stronger and the sap comes out of the branches into the water (you can oftensee it on the surface of the water). Also, the cedar itself sinks to the bottom, so you don’t have to strain it (very easy!). I then put it in big bottles and keep it in the fridge, drinking it throughout the day. With this tea, together with a raw vegan diet and fresh herbs, i was able to cure myself of stage IV cancer. I did NOT do chemotherapy or radiation, as the doctors wanted me to. I also found this tea excellent for infections of all kinds, including bladder and skin infections. At some point i learned it was used for ages in just this way by First Nations Peoples. I hope this information helps anyone out there struggling with health issues. Thanks for reading, and for posting this video.

  • JOHN

    I have 120 cedars planted along my property and they make a beautiful natural screen; however, I have always wondered about their healing properties. Thanks for the informative video. It is clear that you are enthusiastic about sharing traditional culture and values.

  • Logan

    Was a very pleasant video.

  • Bonnie

    What do I do with the cedar once I’m all done making the tea? Do I dry the cedar out and burn it or what?

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