So here we are at the third word of the title, TEA. While I am a coffee drinker, I do also love a good cuppa. So let’s take a look at some facts and features
http://theteaspot.com/tea-traditions.html According to Chinese legend, tea was born in 2727 BC, when the Emperor Shen Nong was purifying water in the shelter of a tea tree, and several leaves blew into the pot. The resulting brew, of superb fragrance, color and taste, made the emperor rejoice. Tea soon became a daily drink in Chinese culture.
From Yellow God Tea Buds to Panda Dung these teas are truly unique and EXPENSIVE
The Six Immutable Laws of Tea Storage
Storing tea can be very simple. If you keep your tea in an airtight container and then store your container in a dark, cool, dry place free from strong odors, you will likely consume it before you begin to notice any degradation in aroma or taste. Looking a bit deeper into tea storage opens up a bit more complexity
http://www.consumersearch.com/tea-kettles One kettle might seem just like another, but there’s a world of difference in how these basic appliances perform. The best tea kettles heat up quickly, stay cool enough to touch, and are easy to control as you pour.