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It's All About Tea

How to Store Tea

Posted by Path of Cha on

How to Store Tea

"The best quality tea must have the creases like the leather boots of Tartar horsemen, curl like the dewlap of a mighty bullock, unfold like a mist rising out of a ravine, gleam like a lake touched by a zephyr, and be wet and soft like earth newly swept by rain".
Follow these simple pointers on how to get the most out of your loose leaf tea. (Read more)

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The Health Benefits of Tea

Posted by Path of Cha on

The Health Benefits of Tea

Tea has a well-established reputation as a healthy beverage. Thanks to modern marketing the humble Camellia Sinensis tea plant is often presented as downright miraculous. It is known that three or more cups of tea per day may help maintain cardiovascular health. Furthermore, the regular consumption of black tea is associated with a reduced risk of heart disease and a reduced risk of stroke. (Read more)

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What Is Tea

Posted by Path of Cha on

What Is Tea

Coming after water, tea is the second most consumed drink in the world.  What comes as a surprise to many is that all teas come from the same plant – Camellia Sinensis.

Anything else, while sometimes called "tea", is more accurately referred to as an herbal tea or tisane. Tisanes include chamomile, rooibos and fruit teas. (Read more)

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Why Drink Loose Leaf Tea

Posted by Path of Cha on

Why Drink Loose Leaf Tea

Many people have believe that in order to enjoy quality tea one must spend a hefty amount of money and have extensive prior knowledge and understanding of tea in order to enjoy it. We would like to break this belief. Of course, better quality often begets a higher price, but this doesn't mean that one must compromise quality for affordability. Nor do you have to be a sommelier in order to enjoy tea. (Read more)

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A Brief History on Tea Bags and Why We Shouldn't Use Them

Posted by Path of Cha on

A Brief History on Tea Bags and Why We Shouldn't Use Them

The most difficult problem that tea is facing today – the popularity of tea bags. Today, tea bags make up close to 95% of all tea sales in the U.S. These bags, however, usually contain the cheapest materials possible; delivering little more than a brown-colored liquid. (Read more)

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