Our unique recipe combines the wisdom of a traditional Chinese medicine recipe with the fresh taste of lemon, ginger and a hint of elderflower. We use extraordinary roots, such as yams and angelica, and also berries, such as Gogi and Schisandra. 

These roots and berries have been harvested for thousands of years for their beneficial and supportive powers. , we only use hand-picked, high quality ingredients that have been specially processed to create a unique tea syrup.  We then add root licorice and cane sugar to naturally sweeten our tea. Qi Tea is suitable for RECIPE 

To make Qi Tea both young and old, day and night. It will return your energy! And the best part is that it is all locally made in Austria, so you know that it is both ethically responsible and safe. 


The result is an experience all of its own.

Glycyrrhizae radix

Root licorice

Gan Cao


Root licorice contains Glycyrrhizin, a mixture of potassium of and calcium, which also gives it its taste.

Root licorice is 50 times sweeter than cane sugar.

Schisandra chinensis

Schisandra (Chinese Five Flavor berry)

Wu Wei Zi

Also called the “Five Flavor Berry” (sweet, sour, salty, bitter, and umami).  Schisandra berries can be either chewed as a dried fruit or made into a tea.



The berries have long been used for medicinal purposes in TCM (Traditional Chinese Medicine).

In addition to its medicinal use, Schisandra is also high in Vitamin C and E and essential oils.

Rhizoma Dioscoreae


Shan Yao

The yam plant is a very useful plant for both its medicinal and food properties.

Many yam species are grown for food (from the tuber family). 


The taste is sweet, like chestnuts or potatoes.  Yams are rich in Pro-vitamin A and Potassium.

Angelica archangelica

Angelica Root

Du Huo

The roots of the Angelica plant are especially useful as they contain a bitter substance that is high in essential oils. 


The bitter taste of Angelica root helps release certain enzymes that support digestion and promote energy creation.  



Lycium barbarum

Goji Berry

Gou Qi Zi

The combination of nutrients, healthy fatty acids and amino acids makes this berry a complete “all-in-one.”

In addition to everything else it provides, Goji Berries also have antioxidants which protect our cells from free radicals. 


This berry is the perfect addition to your body and supports a healthy lifestyle




Ziziphus  jujuba

Chinese Jujube

Da Zao

The Chinese date, or Jujube for short, has a slightly sweet taste. When dried, the fruit makes a great tea for colds. 


For the reason, it is often known by pharmacists as “Chest Berry.”  They learned very early on in China the value of this fruit. 

Zingiber officinale


Sheng Jiang

Fresh ginger has antioxidants, anti-inflammatory properties and even a stimulating effect which is why it’s so commonly found in all traditional Asian medicine and food.

But ginger doesn’t just stop there. 


It also aids in digestion, is a stomach tonic, stimulates appetite and blood circulation as well as producing: Borneol, coneol, Vitamin C, Magnesium, Iron, Calcium, Potassium, Sodium and Phosphorus.


Mori fructus

Chinese Mulberry

Sang Shen

 The mulberry fruit has a sweet/sour flavor and is also characterized by its high mineral content.


In Asia, it is regarded as the “Fruit of the Gods.”




The juicy, sour pulp of the lemon contains roughly 3.5 - 8% citric acid and a lot of Vitamin C. From the juice alone, you can find citric acid, essential oils and pectin.


We often find lemon peel in fruit teas and homemade tinctures.

Saccharum officinarum

Cane Sugar

Sugarcane is a grass that grows a stem that is 4 – 6cm thick. It’s part of the Poaceae family and contains a sweet juice that is squeezed out of the stem during sugar production.


Cane sugar producing countries are: Brazil, Cuba, USA, South Africa, Australia and the Philippines





The blossoms are rich in carotenoids (such as Pro-Vitamin A) and Vitamin C.  


Spring Water