1270 Tasting Notes


Merry belated, Steepsterites!

We had English Christmas this year which involved roast turkey dinner, Christmas pudding (Americans, what do you traditionally eat for your Christmas dinner?), lots of presents, Morris dancing in a pub carpark in the village and a pantomime in Ipswich during which I even took part in the shouting and booing (Oh yes I did!), and my bestest best present this year was a Kindle Paperwhite which I’ve been playing with today. I’m still at the stage of learning how to use it, but I have discovered that I can charge the battery using my phone charger and how to download classics for free from Project Gutenberg. And in case anybody was wondering, we were nowhere near any of the flooded areas and had power the entire time.

Before Christmas, however, I received a very sweet Christmas card from Sil who had decided to spoil me with a couple of samples of vanilla flavoured black tea. This is one of them.

It smells very sweet and vanilla-y, but also, I think, a little caramel-y. There is also an aroma as if it has a very powerful base or possibly a slightly smoky base, but I think that might be something to do with what I’ve had in this mug earlier today, so I don’t think it really belongs. (Mind you, it does smell rather like a sort of base that would be lovely with some added flavouring.)

Upon sipping… regards cup suspiciously it does actually seem to have a rather strong base. It tastes very Black Tea. All grain-y and full bodied. It’s a bit Assam-y and the vanilla is also coming out in the same sort of way that it often does on an Assam base, so if this is not Assam, I think it might be something fairly similar. And yes, I know I mentioned something earlier about having had something in this mug earlier this afternoon that may have ‘bled’ aromas into this cup, but I don’t think this experience has anything to do with that previous cup. That one was nothing like any sort of Assam at all, you see.

Anyway it strikes me as something along the lines of a vanilla-flavoured Assam, and I think Assam makes a really good vanilla base and provides a generally good experience. I’m very pleased with this tea.


I don’t know about the States, but here in Canada the usual supper is either glazed ham or turkey with stuffing and cranberry sauce accompanied by mashed potatoes and various other veggie side dishes like brussel sprouts (ew). My mom also makes this delicious dish of baked acorn squash and apples.


I’m glad you enjoyed it :)


Happy holidays to you too! Jillian’s right about Canada. My family also prepares various Ukrainian dishes. Desserts vary with every family, I think? Usually cookies are common. My grandma also made lemon pie this year.

Roswell Strange

That sounds like just about every fancy Christmas dinner I’ve ever had here in Canada. This year, my Aunt made a Pecan and Pumpkin pie for dessert. My Mom tends to make croissants with “Holiday Dip” (it’s like this cream cheese type dip but with cranberry in it too) for dessert.

Terri HarpLady

Sounds like an awesome fun time!

Tony’s xmas dinner for his kids was a spread of lunchmeats, cheeses, breads, various olives, etc.

Me & my kids do xmas breakfast. When they were younger it was Kugle (kind of like mac & cheese, only with apples & cinnamon added), fruit salad, scones. We used to also do a turkey dinner, pretty much a repeat of thanksgiving.


Most American dinners are very similar to the one Jillian described and as Terri noted, pretty much the same as Thanksgiving dinners. In my mom’s family, we often skip the turkey and have a pork roast of some kind instead. This year it was a fantastic pork wellington stuffed with apples and wrapped with pancetta.


When my parents were living it seemed like a replay of Thanksgiving with turkey. Now…I changed it all to ribs! We’re a blended ethnic family AND Eastern Orthodox Christians. We observe the traditional 6 week Nativity Fast and don’t eat meat or dairy until Christmas day (little ones have dairy). African-American Soul Food for dinner and Scots Eggs with scones for brunch is how we FEAST! (The Russians and Ukrainians held a 12 dish dinner at Church Christmas Eve after Liturgy).
This year for New Year’s Day I’m making (Greek) Vasilopita (St. Basil’s Bread) with a coin in it. You can see a picture and get the recipe on my Pinterest under Bonnie Johnstone…Eastern Orthodox Food board.

Peggie Bennett

Thanksgiving with my parents is usually turkey and the traditional sides. Christmas is turkey and prime rib roast, along with crab. This year, my brother decided he wanted filet mignon roast as a side dish to the other two meats.


For us its usually Turkey of some sort, with mash potatoes, vegetables of some sort, red cabbage, salad, and sometimes. Turnip. When I was little we would often have carrot pudding, or mincemeat tart for dessert, but now it’s usually lemon cake and cookies sent by one on aunts great aunts from Germany, My uncle usually brings Shrimp. If at one of my other Aunts it turns into a three day gourmet fest competition between her and her sisters with Champagne breakfast, and meal consisting of pancetta stuffed roast in mediera, and poultry of all sorts. Very dangerous… Though one year we had a Vegetarian Christmas when my cousin was going through her continental vegetarian phase. To be quite honest though at that time I rarely ate meat as well.


Everyone’s food sounds great! I am always alone for New Year’s. It’s been this way for a long time. Sooooo, if you get depressed…drop me a note. I don’t get depressed, but I’ll be glad to keep your company!


Most of my life, Christmas dinner was pretty much a replay of Thanksgiving dinner: turkey, ham, mashed potatoes, gravy, candied yams or sweet potato casserole, rolls, cakes, pies. But for the past few years I have been making eye of round roast instead, as the family seemed to tire of the turkey leftovers too quickly since they had just had them a few weeks before. Of course, gravy and mashed potatoes are still a MUST because it is some of the best food on Earth! We had creamed spinach and always macaroni and cheese with both Thanksgiving and Christmas dinner, as well as usually corn on the cob.

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December 17th

Oh look, it’s the first unflavoured tea that I’ve seen in this calendar so far! It’s morning, we’re going to England tomorrow, what could be more suitable, then, than English Breakfast? I can’t remember the last time I had a breakfast blend…

There is a very strong Darjeeling-y aroma to this. It smells very VERY much like Darjeeling. heavy sigh It smells rather astringent as well, which is annoying because I used a timer and it’s not even ctc leaf. Underneath all that I’m vaguely detecting something darker which makes me think Assam-y thoughts, but I can’t be certain because of all the Darj. I hope it’s just my nose playing tricks on me.

ACK! Horribly! Bitter! What the h…??? I used a timer! My coughy throat is definitely not liking this, it’s undrinkable. I’m going to make a new cup and set the timer for even less. (2 minutes on a small pot! That has never been too much before with non-ctc! Mind boggles.)

Oh wait. Rinsing out the pot, there’s an awful lot of leaf in there. I must have accidentally added leaf twice. No wonder it turned out so horrid, then. That explains a lot. And my timer-use should be fine. phew!

Right, here we are! Fresh cup. It still smells a bit Darjeeling-y, but Darj-Gone-Wrong isn’t the overpowering note here. I should point out that when I say something smells like Darj it doesn’t mean it’s necessarily in there. It doesn’t even mean that I think it’s in there at this point. It just has some notes in it that reminds me of what I dislike about Darj. Really it could be any high-grown tea. They all do that for me, but I’ve just learned to recognise it as ‘Darj-y’. Mind you, in an English Breakfast blend the inclusion of Darjeeling is not at all unlikely.

Unlike before, when Assam-y notes were just vaguely there in the background, it smells primarily Assam-y now. Thick and malty with a bit of honey and wood to it as well.

Flavourwise, it now seems a bit on the thin side. eyes cup Since when did breakfast blends turn into rocket science??? This is why I prefer Chinese black! I never have these problems with Chinese blacks! I was hoping it was just because it was still too hot to drink, but the problem persists after a bit of cooling. It’s as if there’s a note missing right in the middle and it has been replaced by hot water. This means it doesn’t actually taste like very much.

Highly disappointing, considering how much it smells like Assam, and Assam is not exactly a delicate tea. I really can’t describe what little flavour there is there. It’s just coming across as vaguely tea-like with a Darj-y aftertaste, a bit sour and grassy.

I suppose it’s drinkable, but absolutely nothing to write home about. And immensely disappointing. If I hadn’t known better, I’d have thought this was out of your average cheapster quality teabag, probably one that had been marked down due to approaching the last sell-by date.

I think in the future this blend will be beefed up by what other good black teas I can find on my shelf. In this form, however… No. Just, no.


Let’s just hope this one would ruin the good teas if you were to go ahead and mix them?


Well, when I say good, I don’t necessarily mean awesome. Just whatever black tea I’ve got on the Consider This First shelf that is in spite of all still better than this. :)

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drank Citrus by Fru P Kaffe & The
1270 tasting notes

December 15th, I think.

Yeah, I’ve given up on following any sort of system here. A cold which is causing me to cough rather a lot and consume my own weight in licorice root tea and lozenges is rather a lot of interference in any sort of Christmas calendar system. Not to mention the fact that we’ll be going to England as well, so it was actually doomed from the beginning. I now have four untried teas from the thing waiting on my desk and a fifth in my cup.

Which is this one. And this is exactly what it says on the bag. Just citrus. Could be anything. It looks like a herbal and it has a lot of lemongrass, so I’ve decided it’s another herbal. So far half the teas in the Christmas calendar have been herbals, which I have to say I’m finding a little disappointing. I mean, I know I’ve been rather interested in herbals lately, but that’s not why I bought the plocking Christmas calendar!

Anyway, this one. I suspect we have to do with a mate, here. There are tiny green leaf bits in between the lemon grass that look kind of mate-y and there’s a funny not-quite-smoky aroma to it as well. I think it’s a mate base.

It mostly tastes like lemon grass, though, and with a sort of roasted kind of note underneath and minty aftertaste. Yes, the evidence is definitely pointing towards a mate base.

It’s nice enough, but honestly nothing very exciting.

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Let me preface this by saying that these days when I post on Steepster it is almost always a backlog. Rather than going through spurts of posting a lost and periods of not feeling like writing about tea, I’ve taken to writing all my posts in a Libre Office file and copy/paste them from there, adding a personal note of general update if and when necessary. I’m trying to space them out more or less equally so as to keep up a relatively constant level of activity on the site. Therefore, by the time you actually read this, the box is well on its way through the remainder of the list.

This is the first tea I’m trying out of the EU travelling teabox, the first teabox I’ve even considered participating in since… well, yeah, some of you remember the very first teabox we had on Steepster which was fun to organise but there were some other PITA things about it that rather burned me out on travelling teaboxes in general. I did this one because it was local (ish. Bear with me and my inaccurate use of the word ‘local’ here. You know what I mean), a small chain and not me organising. Furthermore it has emphasis on things that for the most part I can actually buy myself, so I’m treating it as away of introducing myself to things that I didn’t know were available to me.

I’ve taken a fair selection out of it so far for keeps and am going to see if I can try a few of the
others before sending on. This is one that I’m just trying.

It has those little candy hearts in the leaf and it smells rather sweet. I’m wondering if what I’m actually going to get is a cup of pre-sweetened tea which is not a happy prospect for someone who doesn’t like sweetened tea at all. It also smells vaguely citrus-y and a little creamy, and it reminds me a great deal of oranges.

This definitely has some citrus in it, because it tastes a bit like orange. No, not orange, really, more like orange blossoms. It also tastes a fair bit of milk, strangely, which leads me to wonder what those little hearts were actually made of. It’s not as sugar-y sweet as I had feared at all.

I can’t really pick much up about the base of it. It’s all hidden in a cloud of milky fatness.

This will stay quite firmly a ‘try’ and not a ‘take’. I find it a little boring and uninspiring.


I love the tea name but I am not very fond of teas with sugar or candy’s addition directly in the leaf


No, I’m not either really. I don’t like sweetener in my tea at all, so I don’t enjoy not being in my control. Besides, I just don’t think sprinkles and jelly beans and what have you belong in tea at all in the first place.

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This coughing, it’s getting old. And my Christmas calendar posting system has gone completely out of whack. The 13th is a chai blend which I haven’t even got around to trying yet. Fail. And the post about the 14th is also a day late.

Anyway. December 14th.

I don’t think I’ve ever seen this combination before. I’ve discovered that for me rooibos is best when it’s fruit-flavoured so I had a hard time imagining what a nut-flavoured one would be like. Actually, I’m not sure I’ve ever seen a rooibos flavoured with any sort of nut before. I’m sure they exist, but I’ve never had one. I do have an almond flavoured black tea which is quite nice, so I was never completely worried about this one. In fact, I was rather curious.

Therefore, it was my Before Bed Beverage last night (see, at least I drank it on the correct date!). I tried to make sure to pay attention to what it was like so I could write it down but I must say I failed somewhat in that department.

It had a wonderful aroma. Very marcipan-like indeed. I think the scent of the rooibos actually enhanced the whole marcipan idea in it, because it seems so close.

The flavour wasn’t as overwhelmingly sweet as one could fear from such an aroma, but actually on a well-balanced level of nutty. I found that the nutty flavour actually went really well with the rooibos because it didn’t just temper the flavour notes of plain rooibos that I don’t like. It seemed to cover them entirely with nut and take them out of the equation.

So a rooibos which has had all the unpleasant notes stripped out and replaced with lovely almonds? Yes indeed.

I thought this one was wonderful. I could easily see myself buying more of that (once we get the choice of Before Bed Beverage Blends whittled down somewhat. I’m suddenly finding myself with loads. How did that happen…?)

Peggie Bennett

I love almond and rooibos, great combination!


I agree. I hadn’t expected that at all. :)

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December 12th

Today’s offering is a black tea with chocolate and mint. This Christmas calendar is definitely mint-heavy! I haven’t had much luck with chocolate in tea because it doesn’t deliver on the texture side of things, but once in a while somehow it seems to work.

This is not one of those times.

I mean, it’s not the texture thing this time. It’s the fact that it doesn’t actually taste like chocolate at all. I’ve been examining the leaf and I’ve come to the conclusion that they have used cacao husks or something similar to give the chocolate-y flavour, because there aren’t any chocolate bits in it. The thing about that though, is that it doesn’t taste like chocolate. It tastes like cocoa powder. That’s not really the same thing in terms of flavour.

It also doesn’t particularly taste like mint. I don’t know what the deal is with that. Probably I’d be able to tell a difference if I had a version of this without the mint, but at no point while drinking did I think minty thoughts.

That said, though, I found it quite pleasant and drinkable. I couldn’t tell you if there was a change as it cooled because I suddenly discovered my cup to be empty. I expect I must have been thirsty. Husband on the other hand thought it was dreadful, so I guess this bag is one for me to empty alone.

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Mustn’t forget the queue! I’m not very good at not forgetting the queue, am I?

Last time I placed an order with Teavivre, I got this as a sample. I actually have a couple of samples here from them that I haven’t tried yet, including a dragon pearl one that I was rather looking forward to at the time when I placed the order. Unfortunately the first time I tried it was about an hour or so before it became very clear to me indeed that I had acquired some sort of food poisoning. I remember it tasting lovely, but it is now linked with illness in a way that makes me unable to really face dragon pearl yet. It’ll come eventually, just… not right now. (Once after having had a food poisoning it took me almost half a year before I could eat beans again)

At least I can do the other samples now. I’ve been sort of avoiding them, because I didn’t really want to have anything to do with the dragon pearl one. I didn’t even want to look at it. I know logically that the tea could not have caused the food poisoning (I’m fairly certain that was some mayonnaise), but it was still the last thing I had before it really started, so… Sometimes the mind is just not very logical at all.


You did not come hear to read about an illness I had months ago. As I said, I got this one as a sample with my order, and I was a little in doubt about it at first. Yunnans can generally swing both ways for me. Sometimes it’s awesome, other times it just tastes like a cup full of wet hay. Sometimes the same batch of a tea can give both these result even in identical brewings. I have, however, found much more luck with dian hong than I have with the golden ones, so eventually I decided to chance it and give it a go. It’s just a sample anyway, so no harm done if it turns out to be another round of straw.

It smells a bit straw-like, but it’s not the dominant note. I can’t really pick up much in the way of pepper which is another thing I associate with Yunnan, but that’s mostly in the golden types. I’m also getting a bit of cocoa and something vaguely fruity. Berry-y. Generic fruit, really.

It does have a fairly characteristic Yunnan flavour, with the straw note, but again it’s not the dominant note. There’s also a fairly grainy note with a faint hint of dark cocoa to it, but the generic fruit-note remains only in the aroma.

It’s quite nice this, but I wouldn’t go out of my way to acquire more of it. I might get some if I were shopping anyway, but it would be unlikely to be the cause of an order.

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drank Berry Dreams by Fru P Kaffe & The
1270 tasting notes

December 11th.

You’ll probably notice I appear to have skipped the 10th. That’s because the 10th was the wild cherries black tea that I’ve had before, so I thought it was less important to post about that one now. You can look up what I wrote on that one earlier if you like.

This one is one of those fruit ‘herbal teas’ that aren’t actually anything other than a mix of dried fruits and no leaf of any sort. I haven’t had very much luck with those in the past. I’m not really interested in that at all to be honest. I would never actually knowingly buy such a blend. Oh well. Perhaps now when I’ve got a touch of a cold, it’ll actually come in handy. This is not really a time for ‘normal’ teas. They all taste funny right now. I had some of the licorice black this morning and decided that it wasn’t so much about making tea taste like licorice as it was making licorice easier to get down by making it taste like tea.

It has a deceptively tea-like brown colour, but it smells like warm cordial. I don’t actually mind warm cordial, but it’s not a favourite drink really. I prefer my cordial cold. At least it doesn’t have that blood red colour that indicates the presence of the dreaded hibiscus.

I’m still hesitating about tasting it, though. For some reason I just don’t want to. Tough, self. Nothing for it but to get it over with

It’s berry alright. As I thought, a cup of hot cordial, really, only without all the sugar.

I don’t think that there is hibiscus in this, because I can usually detect that even in small amounts, but there is something which comes close to giving me that same experience that hibiscus does. A metallic tang as if there’s blood in it. I saw there were bits of dried pineapple in it, and while pineapple doesn’t taste like that to me at all, I wonder if the tartness of the pineapple is somehow interacting with the berries to create this effect. It’s not as bad as actual hibiscus, but… I don’t think I want to drink this once it starts cooling off.

No, I’m still not at all convinced about these fruit blends. Seems to me they’re generally better eaten rather than steeped.

ETA I was both right and sort of both right and wrong. I definitely didn’t want it as it cooled off, gosh that was horrid! So I was right about that.

As for hibiscus, as it cooled and I poured out the rest of it, it did actually develop that tell-tale hibiscus colour, so the hibiscus-y notes that at first I thought wasn’t hibiscus, probably actually was hibiscus, although it would seem in a quite small amount. So I was wrong that it wasn’t there, but I was right that I can still detect very small amounts and that even very small amounts still causes unpleasantness. I just need to trust my tastebuds there, I guess.

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drank Goodnight by Fru P Kaffe & The
1270 tasting notes

December 9th

Can’t say I’m super-excited about this. I like a cup of calming herbal tea before bedtime, but mostly because of the ritual and less because of the flavour. Therefore a bedtime blend only elicits a sort of ‘hmm… meh. Ok.’ reaction from me. (Even though I do tend to keep an eye out for something suitable for bedtime. I suspect I’m subconsciously searching for one that is both suitable and nommy and that’s hard to find.) However, I’m whacked and more than ready to be poured into bed, so it’s coming at a suitable time. I’ll just post quickly and be off.

This is largely chamomile and mint. I’m not sure whether it’s peppermint or spearmint or both, though. There are a few violet flowers in there as well, but I don’t know what they are. This Christmas calendar seems to be quite mint-heavy so far. This is the third minty thing in nine days.

For something that smells so very much like mint, is rather controlled. The flavour is just about chamomile and mint in equal measure, although strangely I still seem to be unable to determine what sort of mint it is. I usually tend to find spearmint fairly easy to recognise because it tastes so much like toothpaste. After a bit the chamomile comes out strongly in the aroma as well.

It’s a fairly inoffensive flavour for something with not a small amount of chamomile in it. Not a revalation in flavour, but I’m sure it’ll do the trick.

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December 8th.

What makes a Moroccan mint Moroccan? Is it just green tea with peppermint in it? If so, is this actually a kind of Moroccan mint? It only has green tea and mint.

The aroma is quite minty, although tempered by the green tea. The flavour is very minty, but still tempered. It’s not like drinking plain peppermint, but it does feel a little more like green tea flavoured peppermint rather than the other way around.

I don’t really have a lot else to say on the matter. It’s nice enough, but it’s not at all something mind blowing. I think my lucky streak has broken.

(Go on, post. Show up!)


I think Moroccan mint tea is traditionally gunpowder green tea with mint and served very sweet.


Moroccan tea I guess it not necessarily moroccan or just moroccan, spread over northern africa.

Wikipedia calls it Touareg tea http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Touareg_tea

and explains about the mint being a special variety, nana mint (Which I think is also one of our usual types of mint, though mint varieties is a whole world)




I’ve had Middle Eastern friends serve it to me and it’s incredibly sweet and delicious! Went to a place in San Francisco with a Lebanese friend, and you can sit for hour while your mint tea pot is refilled over and over again. There’s tons of sugar and fresh leaves in the pot as well as a big bowl of sugar on the table. (You eat pastries with it)


Gosh, I don’t think I’d like a proper Moroccan mint, then. I can’t abide sweetener in my tea! O.o


If Bonnie happens to remember the name of the place you went to in SF, it sounds like a place I’d like to check out!


Don’t know why it’s sweetened so much but it just is. I understand the hot beverage in a hot climate is for cooling the body so maybe the sugar helps.I dunno.


I think it might just be a cultural tea. I was a guest in a Turkish home once and was given Turkish apple tea in a tulip glass. As a student we were doing group projects, and one of the girls in my group was from Turkey. We wanted to interview some immigrants (by far the most immigrants in Denmark are muslim, the majority of them I believe from Turkey), so we made questionnaires and she then had her uncle take a pile with him to the mosque. He didn’t speak very good Danish, so he invited us over for tea so that she could explain to him what the questions were about. Anyway, her aunt served us traditional Turkish tea in those small tulip glasses and it was explained to us that it was important we sweetened it or it would be undrinkable. They brew it more or less samovar-style with a reeeeeeally strong concentrate which is diluted with hot water. I can’t remember what it tasted like, though. The other girl and I were too busy being on our best behaviour while everybody spoke Foreign around us. :)

Bonnie I was in Turkey and offered a choice of the apple tea or Turkish coffee and opted for the coffee. Oh well.

Sfcafezitouna.com is the Moroccan cafe restaurant in San Francisco I went to with my friend Randa. She used to work for Rafael House Carity down the block. There are 99 photo’s of the food and tea. Very authentic!

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Ang lives with Husband and two kitties, Charm and Luna, in a house not too far from Århus. Apart from drinking tea, she enjoys baking, especially biscuits, reading and jigsaw puzzles. She has recently acquired an interest in cross-stitch and started a rather large project. It remains to be seen whether she has actually bitten off more than she can chew…

Ang prefers black teas and the darker sorts of oolongs. She has to be in the mood for green and white, and she enjoys, but knows little to nothing about, pu-erh.

Her preferences with black teas are the Chinese ones, particularly from Fujian, but also Keemun and just about anything smoky. She occasionally enjoys Yunnans but they’re not favourites. She has taken some time to research Ceylon teas, complete with reference map, and has recently developed some interest in teas from Africa.

She is sceptical about Indian blacks as she generally finds them too astringent and too easy to get wrong. She doesn’t really care for Darjeelings at all. Very high-grown teas are often not favoured.

She likes flavoured teas as well, particularly fruit flavoured ones, but also had an obsession with finding the Perfect Vanilla Flavoured Black and can happily report that this reclusive beast has been spotted in a local teashop near where she works. Any and all vanilla flavoured teas are still highly attractive to her, though. Also nuts and caramel or toffee. Not so much chocolate. It’s a texture thing.

However, she thinks Earl Grey is generally kind of boring. Cinnamon and ginger are also not really a hit, and she’s not very fond of chais. Evil hibiscus is evil. Even in small amounts, and yes, Ang can usually detect hibiscus, mostly by way of the metallic flavour of blood it has.

Ang is not super impressed with rooibos or honeybush on their own. She doesn’t care for either, really, but when they are flavoured, they go usually go down a treat.

Ang used to have a Standard Panel of teas that she tried to always have on hand. She put a lot of thought into defining it and decided what should go on it. It was a great idea on paper, but in practise has been discovered to not really work as well.

Ang tries her best to make a post on Steepster several times a week. She tends to write her posts in advance in a word doc (The Queue) and posting from there. This, she feels, helps her to maintain regularity and stops her from making five posts in three days and then going three weeks without posting anything at all.

Angrboda is almost always open to swapping. Just ask her. Due to the nature of the queue, however, and the fact that it’s some 24 pages long at the moment, it may take a good while from she receives your parcel and until she actually posts about it.

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Contact Angrboda by email: [email protected]
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Bio last updated February 2014





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