Brew with fresh boiling water and infuse for 3 to 5 minutes
Assam Tea Orangajuli TGFOP is a large-leaf Tippy Golden Flowery Orange Pekoe Tea with distinct silvery tips. It comes from the Orangajuli Tea Estate of Assam, India, which has long made fine-quality Black Tea.
This infusion produces a refreshing flavour with subtle spicy hints. It is a true delight to the senses - as, hopefully, you’re about to find out today.
When it comes to caffeine content, you can expect around 45-mg per 8-oz cup. There is also the chance, according to scientific research, of it offering Black Tea benefits.
Studies indeed suggest that it boosts the metabolism of fat cells, the first step on the road to weight loss. Additionally, it could improve heart health and reduce diabetes risks. Perhaps best of all is the fact we pack it fresh to order.
The Orangajuli Tea Estate
The name “Orangajuli” derives from the words “Oranga” and “Juli,” which in local dialect means people living by a small stream. The estate itself is in the Mangaldai district of Assam and bordered by the Himalayan kingdom of Bhutan. Its owners also care for the Dejoo and Harmutty Tea Estates.
Ultimately, unique climatic conditions at Orangajuli, coupled with experienced and dutiful managerial staff, ensure that Assam Orangajuli Tea is the best it can be.
Such is the case with its sister estates, too, of course, so why not try them all and compare? Whatever you decide, you’ve undoubtedly chosen well with The Kent and Sussex Tea and Coffee Company.
How to Brew Orangajuli Assam Tea in Four Steps
1, Add Loose Leaf Tea to a Tea Infuser or Filter.
2, Place the Tea-filled accessory in a cup or mug.
3, Put the kettle on and, once boiled, pour it over the leaves.
4, Allow it to steep for 3-5 minutes.
How to Serve: Milk, sugar, honey or lemon - the choice is yours. Alternatively, serve black.
Benefits of Assam Tea Orangajuli TGFOP
You already know that Assam Tea Orangajuli TGFOP promotes weight loss. But did you know that it also improves oral health?
This is according to a study conducted in conjunction with the College of Dentistry at the University of Iowa and the Institute of Odontology at Göteborg University.
It concluded that the polyphenolic compounds in Black Tea could kill or suppress cavity-causing bacteria.