15% of Consumption and Growing: Flavor Variations Heat Up Hot Tea
- Wild brew. // Backpacker;Dec92, Vol. 20 Issue 8, p20
Lists a number of wildlife plants and trees that can be brewed into a hearty tea. Conifers, such as hemlock, red pine, larch, cedar and juniper; Birches, such as black, yellow and white birch; Staghorn sumac; Clovers; Wintergreen; Mints; Wild strawberry; Wild sarsaparilla; Rose bush; Sassafras;...
- Flavored teas no low-calorie bargain. // Environmental Nutrition;Jul94, Vol. 17 Issue 7, p8
Compares the calorie contents of several brands of tea. Lipton's `Rousing Raspberry Tea'; Snapple's `Mint Flavored Tea'; Nestea's `Tropical Flavored Tea' and `Peach Flavored Tea'.
- Iced tea scare a tempest in a teapot. // Environmental Nutrition;Jun96, Vol. 19 Issue 6, p8
Reports on an iced tea scare in the United States. Presence of relatively harmless microbes in iced tea; Reduction of a theoretical risk.
- Afternoon delight. Venturi, J. // Harper's Bazaar;Aug91, Issue 3356, p147
No abstract available.
- WE LOVE. // Louisville Magazine;Jun2010, Vol. 61 Issue 6, p12
The article evaluates the Rooibee Red Tea brewed in River City, Kentucky.
- Kombucha tea. // NCAHF Newsletter (08903417);Jan/Feb96, Vol. 19 Issue 1, p2
Reports on the study conducted by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention on the use of Kombucha tea in the United States.
- The other hot drink. Scarpa, James // Restaurant Business;3/20/95, Vol. 94 Issue 5, p92
Reports on the growing popularity of tea in various dining establishments in the United States. Patronage of hotels' afternoon tea; Emergence of tea salons and tearooms; Expanded tea selections offered at restaurants; Factors behind increase in tea consumption.
- Tete a tea. Calvert, C. // Town & Country;Nov90, Vol. 144 Issue 5126, p128
Describes a Japanese tea ceremony, whose origins date back five centuries, which takes place at Urasenke Chanoyu Center in New York City. Also lists several places in New York that serve tea.
- A garden of teas. Tolley, Emelie; Otsuki, Toshi // Victoria (Hearst Magazines, a division of Hearst Communications,;Feb95, Vol. 9 Issue 2, p48
Features herbs and flowers used as tea ingredients. Violets; Lemon; Lavender; Dried herbs; Sage and pineapple sage; Basil; Geranium leaves; Chamonile.
- Sound the whistle! It's tea time across the globe. Norvell, Candyce // Better Nutrition;Mar1997, Vol. 59 Issue 3, p78
Focuses on the practice of tea-drinking in the United States. Medicinal properties of tea; How to brew tea; Recipes for tea drinks; Identification of different types of tea; Amount of tea drank by Americans annually; Efforts of the National Institutes of Health (N.I.H.) to continue the study of...