Steep tea bags by allowing them to soak in boiling water for one to seven minutes, depending on the type of tea being brewed. Shorter steeping times result in milder flavor, while longer steeping yields a stronger cup of tea.Know More
Fill a tea kettle with fresh, cold water. Avoid using overly chlorinated tap water, which can affect the flavor of the tea. If necessary, use filtered or bottled water.
Bring the water to a rolling boil. When making white or green tea, remove the water from the heat after it comes to a boil and let it cool for approximately 10 minutes.
Add one tea bag to a mug or tea cup, and pour the boiling water over the bag, into the cup. For large cups more than 6 to 8 ounces, use two tea bags.
Steep red and herbal tea bags for five to seven minutes. Black and oolong tea needs three to five minutes, while green tea bags need to steep for one to three minutes. White tea typically needs to steep for approximately one minute. Letting the tea bags steep for more time yields stronger tea.
Remove the tea bag. Add milk, sugar or honey to taste.
Depending on the type of tea, an 8-ounce serving of Luzianne has anywhere from no caffeine to 71 milligrams of caffeine. Luzianne's Pour-n-Stir iced tea is completely caffeine-free, but the decaf tea bags still have low levels of caffeine, which is between 4 and 6.8 mg per serving depending on the flavor.Full Answer >
The current cost of tea in China depends on several variables including the type of tea and worldwide demand for it. Other determining factors include whether or not it is considered fair trade tea, international tariffs and the state of the Chinese economy in regard to international relations.Full Answer >
Orange pekoe black tea is not a flavor or type of tea, but rather a category in a system of grading cut, processed and dry black tea leaves. According to the orange pekoe tea leaf grading system, orange pekoe leaves are larger than broken orange pekoe or pekoe fannings, which are both finer and less intact forms of black tea leaves.Full Answer >
According to In Pursuit of Tea, tea stays fresh for up to one year when stored in the right conditions. Optimal conditions for tea storage are vacuum-packed or nitrogen-flushed in moisture- and temperature-controlled environments.Full Answer >