White Chocolate Loose Tea
Out of stock
Loose Tea Pouch, 100g£8.00
Loose Tea Caddy, 100g£13.50
To craft our creamiest, dreamiest tea, we've used a base of fine white tea made from the youngest leaves and buds, picked in the Chinese provinces of Yunnan and Fujian during the spring. Left to dry naturally, these delicate leaves have a certain sweetness which blends remarkably well with white chocolate. We've opted for white chocolate made with melting cocoa butter, scattering whole pieces amongst the tea leaves for a truly decadent teatime treat...
White Tea, 15% Cocoa Husk, 10% White Chocolate Pieces (sugar, cocoa butter, whole milk powder, emulsifier: sunflower lecithin), Flavouring
Allergy Advice: For allergens see ingredients in bold. Also not suitable for people with other nut and peanut allergies.
Suitable for vegetarians.
Nutritional Facts Per 100g Energy (KJ) 4 (Kcal) 1 Fat 0g of which saturates 0g Carbohydrates 0g of which sugars 0g Protein 0g Salt 0g
The best everBy Hannah from Winchester on 01/19/2019This tea is so gorgeous and creamy yet with a distinctive sweet chocolate taste I can drink it all the time as an alternative to a bar of chocolate. I would 100% recommend this tea for anyone looking to explore into the white tea type.
Product Content Slot
A swirl of cocoa-butter creaminess
Delicious with the light sweetness of fruit patisserie
Although chocolate has been around for centuries, white chocolate only came into existence when Swiss chocolatiers tried out new ways of using cocoa butter – it first hit the shelves in the 1930s, so we've given our White Chocolate tea the number 930…
Brew the Perfect cup
Teaspoons (2 grams)
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.
White tea's the least processed type of tea: unlike green or black tea, there's no heating or oxidation involved. Instead the freshly picked leaves are simply left to dry in the sun. The result is a sweetly delicate infusion, often singing with complex floral notes.