Passionfruit & Mango Loose Tea

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Passionfruit & Mango Loose Tea

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Item No. MSTR315051
£7.00 - £12.50

Out of stock

Variations

  • Format:
    • Loose Tea Pouch, 100g
      £7.00
    • Loose Tea Caddy, 100g
      £12.50

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Code: MSTR315051

Additional Information

  • Description
    The succulent sweetness of ripe tropical fruits goes rather well with slightly smoky gunpowder green tea; think roasted fruit skewers on a Caribbean beach barbecue. We've blended the delicately rolled leaves of Chinese fired green tea with juicy mango, pineapple and seductive flavours of passionfruit, not forgetting an exotic confetti of orange petals.
  • Ingredients

    82% Green Tea, 5% Pineapple Pieces (pineapple, sugar, acidifier: citric acid), 5% Mango Pieces (mango, sugar, acidifier: citric acid), Flavouring, 2% Orange Petals, 2% Rose Petals

    Suitable for vegetarians and vegans.

  • Reviews
    Delicious
     
    By MikeC from London on 10/09/2018
    Picked up a sample of this tea at my local store - refreshing and perfect for the colder evenings.
    Great Fruity Tea
     
    By Daz from Norwich, UK on 10/13/2018
    A wonderful refreshing and perfect fruit tea.rnNice flavour, gorgeous smell.rnGreat to drink hot or cold.

TEA TYPE

Green Tea

TASTE PROFILE

Luscious tropical fruits

FOOD PAIRING

Drink with a tropical fruit salad for the ultimate summer treat

Numerology

NO.

39

The star of samba Carmen Miranda knew a thing or two about tropical fruits. She first wore her famous "fruit-hat" costume in 1939, so we thought we’d choose the number 39 for this tea…

Brew the Perfect cup

1 teaspoon (2g)

80 degrees / 200ml water

2-3 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.

Green Tea

Green tea's fresh, verdant taste is down to its processing: the leaves are heated shortly after picking, stopping the oxidation process that would eventually turn them into black tea. Some of the best green teas are found in Japan and China, where the techniques of firing or steaming the leaves have been perfected over many centuries.