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Chinese New Year Lucky Lychee


Item No. 350926

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We've made our own luck with this fruity, juicy black tea infused with subtly floral flavours of lychee.

Vegan SuitableVegetarian

  • Full Description

    Renowned for their extraordinarily fragrant taste, lychee fruits are associated with good luck – we've captured their light flavour to balance this bold black tea.

    • Origin: China

    • Tea type:  Black

    • Number of servings (using 1tsp/ 2g per cup): 100g = 50 cups

    • Ideal for using with:  Glass Pao Infuser MugChelsea Glass Teapot with Infuser and Infusers & Strainers

  • Ingredients
    Black Tea, Flavouring

    Suitable for vegetarians and vegans

  • Product Specifications
    Code: 350926

    Weight: 100g e 3.5oz

    Storage: Store in a cool, dry place away from strong light and odours. Once opened, store in an airtight container.

  • Delivery & Returns

    We offer four UK Delivery services:

    Standard UK Delivery (10-14 working days)

    FREE over £35

    Next Day Delivery (1 working day, order before 5pm) Excluding weekends and bank holidays




    Collect from Store (UK only)

    Available at select stores

    International Delivery

    from £7.00

    View delivery and returns information >

  • Reviews


Black Tea


Sweet, juicy lychee


Chinese dumplings




The Imperial concubine Lady Yang Kuei Fei was said to be rather fond of lychees – so much so that the Emperor Hsuan Tsung had fresh lychees brought 600 miles from Canton to his northern palace, just to woo her favour.

Brew the Perfect cup

Teaspoons (2 grams)


1 cup

200ml water

100 degrees


3-5 mins

Origin: China

The origins of tea lie in China: legend has it that it was discovered when a few leaves fell into the mythical emperor Shennong's cup of hot water. Today China produces thousands of different varieties ranging from black and green tea to more unusual teas, like puerh or yellow tea.

What’s the story behind this year’s celebration?

The Chinese zodiac cycle repeats every 12 years, with an animal assigned to each year. The 12 zodiac signs are in order, the second of which is the Ox. Legend has it that the order was determined by the Jade Emperor who wanted to appoint 12 animals as palace guards.

Find out more