Herbal Treatments to Get Rid of Water Weight


If you're trying to lose weight with diet and exercise, your daily weight fluctuations on the scale can be a little frustrating. But those daily weight changes are often due to water retention in your body. So how do you get rid of water weight? A lot of diets reduce your carbohydrate intake, causing a temporary loss of water weight and some diets may include some of the herbal treatments. These are some of the most popular herbal treatments that are advertised to help you lose water weight.You can easily find Parsley at your local grocery store and add it to your salads or veggie dishes. While some people believe it can help you to lose water weight, the evidence is lacking. Green tea is a popular weight loss supplement is often used by dieters. There are no studies that prove it can help you to lose weight, but green tea does contain caffeine, which acts as a diuretic. Maroon bush is used in traditional medicine as a diuretic but medical sources say that there is no evidence to prove that it works.

Butcher's broom is claimed to help you increase urination to get rid of water weight, but there is no strong evidence to support it. The herb may have some anti-inflammatory benefits. You might see Olive leaf extract advertised as a product to help reduce water retention through urination. But, again, medical sources say that there is no evidence to support that claim. Dandelion is one of the more popular treatments for water weight. And in fact, a study published in 2009 suggests that it may help to increase urination.You might see this herb called Mate labeled as "St. Bartholomew's tea." Sellers advertise that it can promote urination. Mate contains caffeine, which might help you lose water weight. Some people take Damiana herbal treatment as a laxative, a diuretic or for menstrual pain. But there is no strong scientific evidence to support any of these claims. Also called "Buffalo Herb," some people believe that Alfalfa can act as a diuretic to help reduce water weight. But evidence to support this claim is lacking.

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