Brew with fresh boiling water and infuse for 3 to 5 minutes
We recommend English Breakfast 25 Envelope Tea Bags to those who like a bit of added style to their morning brew. Each colourful packet has our logo along with information on the Tea within.
Customers who have B&Bs or hotels, in particular, choose our English Breakfast 25 Envelope Tea Bags for not only its outer-appearance but also its extraordinary taste!
Why choose this Tea?
We use the finest quality blend of Assam and Ceylon Black Tea for the making of this beverage. Combined, they make a match made in heaven.
Flavours experienced with English Breakfast Tea are delectably malty and rich from start to finish, enticing the palate with every sip. What more could you possibly want from your morning cuppa'?
In 1823, a Scottish explorer named Robert Bruce discovered an Indian variety of the Tea plant in Assam, India. This was the first example of Tea growing in the whole of India after repeated failed attempts to grow a Chinese variety of the Tea plant.
It gave rise to an Indian Tea industry. And it's all thanks to Assam Tea!
The Ceylon (present-day Sri Lanka) Tea Industry began in 1869. It came about because of failed Coffee crops across the island, which led to economic difficulty. Similar to Assam Tea, a Scotsman named James Taylor recognised the potential of Tea-growing in Ceylon.
He oversaw dramatic change within the economic landscape of the then-British colony. This, of course, lead to the much-loved Ceylon Tea.
Type of Tea: Black Tea.
Origins: Blend from Assam (India) and Ceylon (present day Sri Lanka).
Brewing Instructions: Brew using freshly boiled water. Infuse for 3 to 5 minutes.
How to Serve: We recommend serving this Tea black. However, some may choose to add milk or sugar, sometimes even honey or lemon.
Tasting Notes: This beverage offers everything one expects from a Breakfast Tea: flavoursome and malty with a rich aftertaste.
Colour in Cup: Bronze liquor, dark in tone.
Benefits of Drinking this Tea
Many believe that Black Tea has a negative impact on oral health. This simply isn't true. In fact, it's quite the opposite. New research has surfaced as part of a collaborative study conducted in conjunction with the College of Dentistry at the University of Iowa and the Institute of Odontology at Göteborg University in Sweden.