Ajo Té (3 Pack)

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Ajo Té is a Botanical Herb that has been used for centuries by the people of the Amazon to Treat a number diseases especially those relating to Cardiovascular Diseases.

Ajo Té is one of the Amazonian Traditionals.

The leaves come from a Vine common to the Amazon Jungle.

It gets its name from the smell of the leaves ("ajo" means "garlic" in Spanish - and although the taste of the tea is mild, not unlike drinking "green tea," the scent is close to that of garlic  

Note: Ajo Té - Mansoa alliacea is NOT Alium Sativum (Garlic) OR Garlic Tea!

Ajo Té is Ethnobotanically and Traditionally used for many conditions related to the Heart and Blood system.

These conditions include: 

  • High Blood Pressure
  • High Cholesterol
  • Coronary Heart Disease
  • Heart attack,
  • Hardening of the Arteries - Atherosclerosis
  • Prevent Colon Cancer 
  • Rectal Cancer
  • Stomach Cancer
  • Breast Cancer 
  • Prostate Cancer
  • Lung Cancer.
  • It is also used to treat Prostate Cancer and Bladder Cancer.

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It has been identified to have the following Actions:



































Direction of Usage and Protocol

I. Preparation:

Professional herbalists will recognize this as a standard decoction.

  1. Pour 4 litres of purified water or spring water - depending of your needs, and indeed if you are on a treatment plan being directed by your Naturopathic Physician – into a STAINLESS STEEL saucepan or CLAY POT.
  2. Add 10-12 Heap Tablespoon of Ajo Té (Mansoa alliacea) to the water. Each bag – 85gm - measures out to 16 to 20 Heap of Tablespoon full.
  3. Heat until a very low-level boil or "barely boiling" level has been reached.
  4. Continue to stir occasionally over 25 minutes.
  5. Remove heat source and let it cool.
  6. Pour the contents of your pan through a strainer and into a large glass vase – we recommend Glass Vase - or any thick plastic container, so as to remove most of the tea leaf fragments.
  7. Dispose of tea leaves.
  8. You can:
  • Drink it tea hot.
  • Refrigerate  and reheat to enjoy warm or still hot
  • Note: It is not advisable to drink cold water or liquids when you are under therapy especially, or eat cold food.

  II. Protocols.

  • This product carries an unusual protocol and is geared to treating serious diseases in the Amazon.
  • In the Amazon, the tea is prepared a pot at a time and drunk throughout the day – best practice!?
  • Herbalists in the Amazon routinely ask patients to drink as much as two litres per day or as much as they are able, to effect the maximum benefit.
  • Naturopaths at Health & Wealth Associates Ltd. would recommend that you drink a minimum of 3 litres or more at a sipping pace, 400-500mls tea cup, every half to one hour intervals, due to the Chronic Dehydration that is the root cause of many degenerative diseases and indeed, could be the root cause why you are sick in the first place!
  • However, just 400mls cup, 3X a day, is sufficient for most people.

We would also advise that you forget about any other tea or coffee when undergoing this Detox therapy.

Note: Users should note that a slight smell of garlic will begin to be detectable from their skin after a week of use, not as intense as with the regular and/or high consumption of raw garlic, but still detectable.

Duration of Therapy: 

Depending on your level of toxicity and need for care,  Ajo Té should be consumed for a minimum of two months.

However, three months of treatment is advisable for therapeutic purposes. 


During treatment period, do not consume:

  • Pork
  • Cow's meat
  • Chicken
  • Sea fish 
  • No salt 
  • No sugar
  • Monosaccharide sweeteners 
  • No spicy foods
  • No Cayenne or ají (hot sauce)

Freshwater fish is alright

Some Classical References:

Desmarchelier, C.; Wittig Schaus, F. (2000). Sesenta Plantas Medicinales de la Amazonia Peruana: Ecologia,k Etnomedicina y Bioactividad ("Sixty Medicinal Plants from the Peruvian Amazon: Ecology, Ethnomedicine and Bioactivity"). Lima. 270 pp.

Dhiman, A.K. (2006). Ayurvedic Drug Plants. Daya Publishing House, Delhi. 598p.

Liogier, A.H. (1974). Diccionario Botanico de Nombres Vulgares de la Espanola. Impresora UNPHU, Santo Domingo, RD. 813 pp.

Castner, J.L., Timme, S.L., and Duke, J.A., 1998. A Field Guide to Medicinal and Useful Plants of the Upper Amazon, Feline Press, Gainesville, FL. 160 pp.


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