How To Make Moringa Powder (DIY – With Pictures)

Sarah Davis
By Sarah Davis October 22, 2018 06:25

How To Make Moringa Powder (DIY – With Pictures)

Numerous studies have already been conducted regarding the medicinal properties of moringa, and it has been found to be beneficial for many conditions, ranging from skin diseases to hypertension, diabetes, kidney stones, tuberculosis, and even tumors.

In Ayurvedic medicine, moringa is cited to have the ability to treat more than 300 illnesses and diseases.

Aside from vitamins, moringa is also rich in minerals, antioxidants, and antibacterial and tissue protective properties. The number of nutrients it contains is staggering: 92 nutrients, 46 antioxidants, 36 anti-inflammatories, 18 amino acids, and nine essential amino acids!

So what does that mean for you? It means if you choose to incorporate moringa into your daily diet, your body will be able to:

Fight Free Radicals. These cause oxidative stress and cell damage, thereby making your organs healthy and helping them to function optimally.

Fight Inflammation. Helps treating chronic diseases such as diabetes, arthritis, respiratory problems, and cardiovascular diseases while even reducing or avoiding obesity.

Protect Your Brain From Alzheimer’s. Moringa’s antioxidants and neuro-enhancers improve cognitive function and support brain health.

Ward Off And Fight Infections. Moringa’s natural antimicrobial and antibacterial properties are effective against a host of microbes, bacteria, and fungi that are responsible for all kinds of infections.

Related: How To Make Tea Tree Oil To Treat Infections

Protect Your Liver. Moringa’s high concentrations of polyphenols and other antioxidants can protect your liver against toxins and oxidative damage.

Keep Your Skin Youthful And Radiant

The antioxidants in moringa not only fight toxins and free radicals but also shield your cells and tissues.

Improve Your General Health

Indeed, nothing comes close to moringa when it comes to providing your body with nutrition, health, and beauty.

The most convenient and enjoyable way to take moringa is by its powder form.

Step-by-Step Guide On How To Make Moringa Powder

#1. HarvestHow to make moringa powder

If you have moringa trees in your backyard, simply harvest a bunch of stalks, about one kilogram (two pounds). You can also buy some at the wet market. Always opt for the mature, rich green leaves.

#2. Sanitize

How to make moringa powderSanitize a basin, pan, bowl, or any vessel that you can use to wash the leaves. Sprinkle a few tablespoons of baking soda into the water to clean the dust and other impurities off the moringa leaves.

#3. Cleanse

How to make moringa powderWash the moringa leaves, removing dead and yellow leaves and any infected parts.

#4. Hang

How to make moringa powderShake the excess water off the leaves, tie the ends of the stalks together, and hang them upside down in an enclosed place that doesn’t get direct sunlight, to preserve the nutrients.

#5. Air Dry

How to make moringa powderLeave the leaves hanging for three to four days till they are brittle to the touch.

#6. Separate

How to make moringa powderSeparate the leaves from the stalks and stems. The fewer stems there are, the smoother the powder will be.

#7. Grind

How to make moringa powderYou can use a blender to grind the moringa leaves into powder form.How to make moringa powderRun from 30 seconds to a full minute or till you achieve the desired texture.How to make moringa powder

#8. Store

Keep the moringa powder in an airtight container to preserve the nutrients, and store it in a cool, dry place. Keep the container closed at all times to keep moisture out and to preserve a longer shelf life. The powder will last up to six months without preservatives.

Now you’re ready to try your moringa powder and experiment with a myriad of ways to enjoy it! You can make hot tea, cold tea, or iced tea out of it, or you can add it to your smoothies, shakes, and salads.How to make moringa powderTo make moringa tea, just add a teaspoon of moringa powder to hot water. You can also add peppermint leaves and lemon for flavor and sugar or honey to taste.

Here are some other ways to enjoy your moringa powder:

Mangosteen Moringa Tea

How to make Moringa PowderA combination of mangosteen tea and moringa powder will yield a very strong antioxidant and antibacterial concoction. Mangosteen is an exclusive source of xanthones, which can inhibit
cancer cell growth.

Simply add a teaspoon of moringa powder, along with some lemon and honey, to mangosteen tea, and you will have a very refreshing and healthy beverage.

Moringa Chicken Soup

What you will need:

  • 1/2 lb. cut chicken
  • 2/3 small slices of Fresh Ginger
  • lemongrass leaves
  • bell pepper
  • table salt
  • 1 Tbsp moringa powder

#1. Sautee the cut chicken on a few slices of ginger.

#2. Add a cup or two of water and salt to taste; throw in the bell pepper and a few lemongrass leaves.

#3. Bring to a boil till chicken is tender then sprinkle moringa powder.

Related: How To Can Chicken (Step By Step Guide With Pictures)

Moringa Fish Soup

What you will need:

  • 1/2 lb. fish
  • 2/3 small slices of Fresh Ginger
  • 1/2 cup coconut milk
  • 1 bell pepper
  • 1 tomato
  • 1 onion
  • table salt
  • Moringa powder

#1. Fry fish and set aside.

#2. Slice the onion, tomato, bell pepper, and ginger.

#3. Boil two cups of water.

#4. Add onion, ginger, bell pepper, fried fish, and salt to taste.

#5. Boil for ten minutes more then add moringa powder and coconut milk.

#6. Boil for 15 seconds more then serve. Never boil coconut milk longer than 15 seconds or it will start to turn into oil.

Moringa Lentil Curry Soup

What you will need:

  • 2 teaspoons edible oil
  • 1/4 lb pork, in cubes
  • 1 medium onion, diced
  • 1/2 tablespoon grated fresh ginger
  • 1 tablespoon curry powder
  • 1 cup baby carrots, grated
  • 1 cup lentil
  • salt to taste
  • a pinch of black pepper powder
  • 1 cup coconut milk

#1. Soak the lentil in some water an hour or two before cooking to reduce cooking time.

#2. Preheat pan, then add oil.

#3. Sautee onion till golden brown.

#4. Add ginger and curry powder and stir for 30 seconds.

#5. Add pork and salt to taste, stir for one to two minutes.

#6. Add just a little water (about 1/4 cup) to keep the meat from being burnt.

#7. Cook in slow fire, till meat is tender.

#8. Add 2 cups water, bring to a boil.

#9. Add lentils, more salt if needed, and pepper. Keep adding a little water as necessary.

#10. When lentil is soft, add carrots and moringa powder.

#11. Simmer for 2 minutes, then add coconut milk, then simmer for 30 seconds.

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Sarah Davis
By Sarah Davis October 22, 2018 06:25
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  1. jip October 22, 14:00

    how much powder for each recipe??? assume 1 T?

    Reply to this comment
  2. kay October 22, 15:26

    Your article recipes says moringa powder but it shows fresh leaves in the picture. Better make this clear if u want creditable articles.

    Reply to this comment
    • Homesteader October 22, 20:58

      Those look like lemongrass leaves.

      Reply to this comment
    • NDN December 5, 05:01

      The pictures also show the dried leaves both in a blender along with the green powder laying beside it as the finished product.

      Reply to this comment
    • Rockie October 18, 22:24

      Kay, it also went on to explain that you wash, than dry the plant until the leaves are brittle. remove the leaves and blend them until they turn into a “powder” Add to soups etc.

      Reply to this comment
  3. Rydaartist October 22, 15:39

    Well I ordered one tree. Life in California maybe crazy and anti gun etc. but can we grow stuff!

    Thank you for your instructions and recipes. You never mentioned the pods though…nor the taste of the tea. Sweet, savory?

    Reply to this comment
  4. Paul October 22, 18:31

    Super plant. I bought 4 oz of seeds last year (about $25), have 20 plants/shrubs/trees growing now, gave away a bunch of plants, and bought another 4 oz of seeds last week. Some folks put the powder in a salt shaker and add to whatever is on the plate. I eat the leaves off the trees, it is so easy, not terrible at all.

    Reply to this comment
  5. sandy November 15, 19:59

    you had a product of kraft butter in a can trying to locate where to buy it any ideas? found the b/m bread great articles keep up the good works

    Reply to this comment
    • Homesteader November 15, 23:33

      I couldn’t find anything called kraft butter but you can buy Red Feather brand canned butter at places like Amazon, Emergency Essentials ( and others. Red Feather comes from New Zealand. Though I’ve never tried it, you can even can your own butter.

      Reply to this comment
      • NDN December 5, 04:58

        You can find information on Pinterest covering both water bath canned butter (USDA doesn’t recognize this method, however one poster cans almost 40 lbs for 6 months supply & how-to make ghee from butter that remains self stable. One how-to for ghee is titled “liquid gold”.

        Reply to this comment
  6. T-Mac January 31, 12:27

    You can also buy a pill filler And capsules And make your own Pill form All at Walmart Take 2 to 4 pills daily they say.IDK I will start for the first time tomorrow.I am looking at a natural Treatment for rheumatoid arthritisI cannot stand the medication The man-made chemicals

    Reply to this comment
  7. Paul October 18, 12:58
    This is my favorite supplier. I have bought one four oz package of seeds each year for past three years. I think $25 for package and $7 shipping. I soak and inoculate (with fungi sent with the seeds) and allow to sprout and plant and give away the seeds, and grow the trees (along with other edible trees). Huge difference in growth rates at different locations in my little yard. No need to water after get started. They do not like the cold but if develop a good root system they will come back after freeze. Easy to grow in Orlando. South (warmer) side of home may be best

    Reply to this comment
  8. red March 11, 18:17

    Wow, this is a good article.

    No mangosteen, it’s not tolerant of out gentle zone 9 winters 🙂 How I wish, tho!

    Ginger: After harvest, wash and freeze whole. It won’t look like fresh, but tastes the same.

    Moringa. We appear to be on the northern fringe for it in the garden. One thing I learned was, do not water much. It also does well in the house. But, again not too much water. Let it wilt, if you have to, and then water. Nor do they like rich soil. They developed on poor, gravel soils in the Himalaya foothills.

    Moringa is one of the few things that will chase off javelina pigs. Chili peppers are another, and horseradish 🙂

    Dried or fresh, leaves are put in anything being cooked. Not a lot, but enough to see them. niio

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