Bladderwrack Tea

This bladderwrack tea recipe is by Susun Weed.

Gently simmer a handful of fucus (Bladderwrack) for 15 minutes in enough water to cover. OR, fill a quart jar only full with dried bladderwrack; add boiling water to completely fill the jar.

Cap and let steep overnight.

Next morning, strain (give the seaweed to the nearest patch of earth), warm and enjoy, seasoned to your taste!


Photo courtesy of Vidiot
Bladderwrack is one of the most abundant brown seaweeds. Its taste is mild and salty sweet and is rich in iodine, antioxidants and vitamins A, C, E and K.
Author Susun Weed shares her knowledge of seaweeds and other herbal remedies in several of her books. Why not sip your bladderwrack tea while browsing through her informative books to an alternative health lifestyle?

Seaweed is an Everyday Miracle by Susun Weed

Seaweed is an everyday miracle. The benefits of including seaweed’s optimum nourishment into your daily diet are extensive: increased longevity, enhanced immune functioning, revitalization of the cardiovascular, endocrine, digestive, and nervous systems, and relief from minor aches and pains. No wonder seaweed has been part of the traditional diet of all coastal cultures, including the people of Japan, Korea, China, Iceland, Denmark, Wales, Scotland, Hawaii, and the South Pacific Islands, and all the people who had trading contacts with the coastal cultures.

All seaweeds are high in fiber. Those in the brown family supply large amounts of algin as well. Each seaweed contains a wide range of essential nutrients, including enzymes, nucleic acids, amino acids, minerals, trace elements, and A, B, C, D, E, and K vitamin complexes. Seaweeds offer us zest for life and the perfect medium for electrical nerve flow.

Benefits from a wise woman alliance with seaweed - glossier hair, more luminous skin, less digestive distress, renewed energy and stamina, rekindled sexual desires, and reawakened delight in life - will be noticeable in about 13 weeks.