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Japan Sencha Green Tea

Japan Sencha Green Tea

£3.99 £12.99

 

What Does It Taste Like?

A thick-bodied and earthy flavour, and an iconic Japanese-style Green Tea. This Green Tea has a little bitterness, but nothing near as much as other types of Green Tea.

Overall a very smooth, very welcome taste.

You've passed. You're number one. This is your time - enjoy the moment. Sure, its only a moment but make it last... what a moment!

What Does It Smell Like?

The grassy freshness of a pine forest, alongside the cosiness of a rustic wood cottage. This truly is a natural experience, and one you'll want to try again and again.

Caffeine Level

A cup of this tea is a 4/10 for Caffeine (with 10 being a giant cup of coffee from your preferred coffee outlet). It's a great way to top up your energy levels without going overboard. 

Where Does It Come From?

This tea comes from the Zhejiang Province, China.

What's It For?

This is a great tea for feeling good. It's perfect for regulating your mood and perking up a bit, no matter the time of day. It's a really relaxing and mellow drink.

What Are the Health Benefits?

Green Tea is consumed all around the world for its various health benefits. It is said to be able to help with:

Heart health: Lowers bad cholesterol, promotes good cholesterol and improves blood flow. Helps prevent high blood pressure and reduces the risk of congestive heart failure.

Brain health: increases the activity in the working memory area of the brain. May reduce plaque that leads to Alzheimer’s disease. 

Prevent diabetes: keeps blood sugar at an even level

Reduces stress: Has a calming effect on the nervous system

It's Also Known As:

Green Tea, Japanese Green Tea, Sencha Tea, Sencha Green Tea, Japanese Tea 

Ingredients

Luxury Green Tea Leaves.

What is Green Tea?

Green Tea comes from the same plant as White Tea, Black Tea and Ooloong. Green tea is grown in many different countries, in many different conditions - this leads to a number of different flavours. The process for creating Green Tea involves first wilting the leaves of the plant, and then lightly heating them to avoid further oxidation. Heating methods vary, from steaming to firing. All methods produce a different chemical reaction, leading to a different tasting tea.

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