What Does It Taste Like?
An quintessential 'black tea' flavour, but a very light one. This natural palate is complemented perfectly with leafy undertones. A genuine natural treat.
Like a pleasant walk through an autumnal forest.
What Does It Smell Like?
An incredibly natural aroma. Heavy suggestions of fruit, with smooth, floral undertones. A grassy aroma with the sweetness of honey.
Oolong is a Black Tea, so it sits around 8/10 for caffeine content. It's not a pint of coffee, so it shouldn't put you over the edge - but put off drinking it around bed time - just in case.
What's In It?
White Tip Oolong Tea
Where Does It Come From?
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?
Oolong Tea is pretty much a Black Tea. As such, it has the following health benefits:
Reducing Inflammation - Black Tea is high in antioxidants which can help to fight inflammation and reduce swelling or bloating.
Protection from Free Radicals - A lower risk of the effects of free radicals means a decreased risk of some types of cancer and chronic disease.
Reducing the risk of infection - A high concentration of anti-bacterial and anti-viral minerals means a lower risk of infection from fungus, bacteria and viruses.
Increased Oral Health - Black Tea can reduce the risk of tooth decay, plaque and bad breth.
Bodyweight Regulation - It can help to curb the appetite, and ultimately encourages the breakdown of stored fat.
Fighting the effects of Ageing—The high vitamin content helps to improve the elasticity of the skin and slow down the onset of wrinkles.
Improved bone health—A reduced risk of osteoporosis and other bone issues.
Relieving stress—A low caffeine content means that Black Tea helps to promote relaxation in the body and mind.
It's Also Known As:
Oolong, Taiwanese Oolong.
Luxury Oolong Tea
What is Oolong Tea?
Oolong tea comes from the same plant as Green Tea, White Tea and Black Tea. Oolong is processed slightly differently in different areas of the world, but the basic process involves wilting the leaves in the hot sun, then rolling them by hand.