What fruit or herbal teas say about you?
Fruity or herbal? When it comes to tea, nothing is inconsequential. If you are a true fan of purely fruity or purely herbal taste, you may find yourself in one of the two categories of tea lovers: a fruity “forever young” tea-lover, or an herbal “practitioner”.
Fruit teas, with their sweet-sour flavors, correspond most often to people who are open, communicative and “forever young” souls. Their dynamic nature requires pleasurable tastes. Naturavita’s new flavors, such as pear, apple and plum, will be loved by all who want to return to their childhood, when they ate their grandmother’s cookies, while the youngest ones’ will enjoy happy moments with their family. The taste of acai berry and raspberry will surely be a favorite among those who take special care of their skin, because they well understand the age-fighting properties of the acai berry, and how good it is for youthful-looking skin. Aronia, apple and black currant will warm up all those chilly winter discussions with loved ones about familiar events.
Function enhancing herbal teas are preferred by “practical” tea-lovers who want to take care of possible problems and treat them with the blessings of nature. They take their tea seriously and choose it according to its function, as much as for flavor, and so it can be safely said that they are “old” souls, practical and attentive. They prepare for a deep and replenishing sleep with the taste of mint, lemon balm and orange, and they take in guarana, ginger and chili when they need an extra energy boost, possibly to deal with their fruit tea-loving and talkative friends. They cannot tolerate a sore throat and immediately gargle Naturavita tea from mallow, because they are aware that mallow is known for its effective action on the respiratory tract.
“There is no problem on Earth that cannot be tempered by a hot bath and a cup of tea.”
Jasper Fforde, British writer
Tea protects the whiteness of teeth
Adding a few drops of milk to your tea prevents unattractive spots from forming on your teeth. Only one drop of milk in tea can be more effective than whitening toothpaste.
Perfect tea depends on the water temperature
The ideal temperature for steeping tea depends on the type of tea you are preparing. When preparing tea, always heat the water in a teapot. While heating it in a microwave oven may seem practical and efficient, it is impossible to achieve the ideal water temperature for steeping tea.
Regulate the amount of caffeine in your cup of tea
If you want more caffeine in your cup, steep the tea bag or leaves in hot water for a longer period of time. If you want to eliminate up to 80% of caffeine, first steep the tea briefly, and then pour fresh boiling water over it again.