September 17, 2021
Choose the right TEA!
It's not just about the tea you put in your mug. Everyone enjoys distinctive tastes in their tea. Some people favour bold aromas, while others prefer subtle notes. Some feel caffeine is a necessity, and some want none at all. We've got your perfect leaf tea waiting for you. Let’s find the perfect one for you.
Oh, wait! Before we go on.
We want you to know what makes our Tea so special.
Using the finest of tea ingredients from around the world, we make various types of tea for our customers. We offer authentic and true classics as well as the innovative blends for which we are known. Every flavour you taste will be your own relishing adventure.
There are so many teas out there which makes everyone go crazy thinking which one is the best fit for them. We have got you throughout this journey and will help you pick the right one.
To begin with let us name them all. Starting from Black Tea, Green Tea, White Tea, Oolong Tea, Pu-erh Tea, Purple Tea, Matcha, Flavoured Tea, Mate Tea, Herbal Tea to Rooibos Tea.
Generally, people new to the world of tea prefer black tea, which is available in the supermarket under well-known names like Lipton or Tetley. Other black tea mixes include English breakfast and Irish breakfast, which appears to be popular breakfast blends. The caffeine content of black tea is usually about half that of a cup of coffee, and it produces a dark copper infusion with a stronger flavour than other teas.
It comes from the camellia sinensis plant, and brews as a bright green or yellow beverage. They are generally lighter in body and taste than black tea and contain about half as much caffeine as black tea. After harvest, green tea leaves are taken to the tea house and immediately steamed, roasted, or roasted to stop the oxidation process. This prevents the tea leaves from turning yellow and gives them a fresh, bright green colour as well as a hint of herbal fragrance.
The delicate taste and light texture of white tea, which has a mild flavour and crisp finish, makes it highly appreciated by connoisseurs as well as beginners who enjoy it for its gustatory experience and for its regularity. While some silver tipped tea may contain a little more caffeine than white tea, white tea has a very low caffeine content.
Oolong tea is a semi-oxidized tea that falls in between black and green tea in terms of oxidation. Oolong tea can range in oxidation from 10% to 80%, and it can be brewed in a variety of colours, from light yellow to rich amber. Many oolongs can be re-used multiple times, with taste nuances and variations expanding with each cup.
Pu-erh tea is an aged, partially fermented tea that has an aroma comparable to that of black tea. Pu-erh teas have a substantial body and a rich, earthy and deep flavour that imparts an ink-black, brown colour. Pu-erh tea provides a moderate amount of caffeine, about the same as black tea (half a cup of coffee).
Purple tea is a novel type of tea that has only been available commercially for a few years. The tea is made from a unique purple-leaved tea plant that may be found growing wild in India's Assam area. Purple tea is now predominantly grown in Kenya, Africa. They have a mild texture and mellow flavour and are strong in antioxidants and anthocyanins while being low in caffeine. Purple tea, due to the distinctive hue of its leaves, brews out a mild reddish-purple when brewed.
Matcha is a powdered green tea that is very popular in Japan. When whipped with water, it can be enjoyed on its own, but it can also be used in lattes, smoothies and pies. Matcha has a smooth creamy taste with rich nuances of umami and a slight bitterness.
Spices, herbs, fruits, and flowers can be added to any of the varieties of tea. To produce unique taste combinations and tea blends, these extra components are added to a base of tea. Tea flavours range from flowery to sweet to spicy to smoky, and everything in between. The most popular flavoured tea in our assortment is Masala Chai.
Mate is a tea-like drink produced from a South American plant. Mate contains caffeine, even though it is not related to the tea plant Camellia sinensis. Mate is typically steeped in a hollow gourd with leaves and boiling water. The tea is then sipped via a bombilla, which is a filtered straw. Mate is shared among a group of friends in various South American nations by sipping from and refilling the same gourd as it is transferred from person to person. Mate can also be steeped in an infuser or filter in a cup or pot, just like other teas and tisanes.
Herbal teas are not linked to genuine teas manufactured from the camellia sinensis plant, even though we name them tea. Herbal teas, on the other hand, are made from a variety of herbs and spices. Herbal teas, in general, do not contain caffeine. Herbal teas come in a broad range of flavours, including single-ingredient teas like Peppermint and Chamomile.
Herbal teas are sometimes known as tisanes or herbal infusions. Peppermint, chamomile, hibiscus, ginger, lavender, and other herbs are common herbal tea components. Herbal mixes typically have medical characteristics and may be used to treat everything from sore throats to upset stomachs, depending on the mixture.
Rooibos is a unique herbal tea produced from a South African shrub. These teas, which are also known as red tea or red bush tea, are caffeine-free by nature. Rooibos has a body composition comparable to black tea, making it a suitable option for those who enjoy black tea but don't want to consume caffeine. It has a lovely natural sweetness to it and tastes well on its own or with a splash of milk. Earl Gray Rooibos and Rooibos Chai, for example, may be made by combining Rooibos with additional ingredients.
WISHING YOU HAPPY SIPPING. CHEERS!!
October 06, 2021
September 17, 2021