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English Breakfast 2

English Breakfast 2

24.83 USD ($)/Kilograms

Product Details:

  • Type Black Tea
  • Variety Other
  • Physical Form Fresh
  • Extract Type Solvent Extraction
  • Style Loose Tea
  • Ingredients Blend of two type of Black Tea
  • Color Black
  • Click to View more

English Breakfast 2 Price And Quantity

  • 100 Kilograms
  • 13.98 - 24.83 USD ($)/Kilograms
  • 24.83 USD ($)/Kilograms

English Breakfast 2 Product Specifications

  • Loose Tea
  • Black Tea
  • Blend of two type of Black Tea
  • Antioxidants
  • 100%
  • Health Tea
  • Strong
  • Fresh
  • 0.00
  • Black
  • 1%
  • Solvent Extraction
  • 20 Milligram (mg)
  • 12 Months
  • 56.43%
  • Other
  • other
  • Fresh
  • 1 Milligram (mg)

English Breakfast 2 Trade Information

  • Kolkata, India
  • 5000 Kilograms Per Month
  • 47 Hours
  • Yes
  • If order is confirmed we will reimburse the sample cost
  • Asia Australia Central America North America South America Eastern Europe Western Europe Middle East Africa
  • All India
  • ISO 9001:2015, FDA

Product Description

Black tea is a kind of tea that is more oxidized than oolong, yellow, white, and green teas. It may also be rendered literally as red tea in a number of East Asian languages. In comparison to other teas, black tea often has a stronger flavor. Although Camellia taliensis is also occasionally used, all five varieties are manufactured from the leaves of the shrub (or small tree) Camellia sinensis.

Small-leaved Chinese variety plant (C. sinensis var. sinensis), used for the majority of other types of teas, and large-leaved Assamese plant, traditionally used primarily for black tea, though some green and white teas have been produced recently.

The beverage's original home is China, where it is known as Hong Cha. Due to the color of the oxidized leaves when properly prepared, the beverage's original name in China was Hong cha (Chinese: "red tea"), which comes from the country's dialect. The drink is now consumed and harvested widely throughout East and Southeast Asia, notably in China, Japan, Korea, and Singapore.[5] South Asian nations also provide equivalent variations.

Black tea often keeps its flavor for several years whereas green tea typically loses it after a year. Due to this, black tea has long been a commodity, and until the 19th century, Mongolia, Tibet, and Siberia even used compressed black tea bricks as a type of de facto money.

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Sheathbill North India Private Limited