Brew with fresh boiling water and infuse for 3 to 5 minutes
Hazelnut and Vanilla Tea is an indulgent Flavoured Black Tea. Easily recognisable by its nutty and creamy characteristics, it is an excellent choice of brew throughout the day. Its ingredients include Ceylon Tea, Almonds, Hazelnuts, Sunflower Petals, Calendula Petals, Mallow Petals and All-Natural Flavouring.
We pack it fresh to order here at our Kent-based factory, ensuring quality and consistency.
Ingredient in this Tea
The Black Tea leaves used as the base component come from Sri Lanka. This island nation - formerly called Ceylon in colonial times - is renowned for producing full-bodied infusions.
Specifically, we use a combination of large Orthodox Ceylon Tea leaves from the growing districts of Nuwara Eliya, Uva and Dimbula. These are of the Orange Pekoe 1 grade, which is the most popular variety from Sri Lanka.
Caffeine is a stimulant existing in at least sixty plants in the wild. While most of the blend’s ingredients don’t contain the chemical compound, Black Tea boasts a considerable amount.
You can expect an average serving to offer about 45-mg of caffeine - more than enough to get out of bed in the morning. It’s time now to show you how to make Hazelnut and Vanilla Tea at its finest and most delicious.
How to Brew Hazelnut and Vanilla Tea
- Purchase a Tea Filter or Infuser for ease and convenience.
- Add about five grams of Loose Tea into the accessory.
- Place the item in a cup and pour in freshly boiled water at 100°C.
- Allow it to infuse for 3-5 minutes.
How to Serve: Milk, sugar, honey or lemon - the choice is yours. Alternatively, serve black.
Tasting Notes: Embrace distinct nutty and creamy characteristics from start to finish.
Contains Allergen: Nuts - Almonds and Hazelnuts.
Benefits of Hazelnut and Vanilla Black Tea
Hazelnuts have long been associated with lower blood pressure, balanced blood sugar levels, and reduced inflammation. The antioxidant strength of almonds, meanwhile, can decrease “bad” LDL cholesterol and even promote weight loss.
Then there is Black Tea. According to a 2015 meta-analysis, its frequent consumption can reduce the risk of developing certain types of cancer by at least 2%. If you want to learn more about the benefits you can read our Black Tea Benefits blog post.