Check out this web page. If you don’t understand a word, right click on the page to bring up the menu and select “Translate to English.” Pleasantly surprised? The translation is far from perfect, Continue reading →
As the dog days of summer are winding down (hopefully!) and the thought of cooler days ahead reanimates my wish to cook, I am ready to take my tea in a different form—frozen. Although when the mercury is heading down the thermometer, Continue reading →
This post was first published on the T Ching blog almost seven years ago, on October 25, 2007. Please read yesterday’s post, by Rajiv Lochan, wherein the author establishes Banerjee’s influence on the tea industry even today.
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When something sells extraordinarily well, eyebrows are raised. This is probably the base of branding, and it is exactly what Makaibari did – Continue reading →
You may be surprised to know that Red Tea is the most popular type of tea in the West. How is it that most Westerners drink Red Tea without ever having heard of Red Tea? Simple. It just isn’t usually known by that name in the West. Continue reading →
This is Part 2 of Dananjaya Silva’s post about the history of tea in Ceylon (Sri Lanka). Follow the link to read Part 1: Canny Scots. Continue reading →