Tastes as gross as it sounds. On the plus side, I’m detoxified or something.
“Tastes as gross as it sounds. On the plus side, I'm detoxified or something.” Read full tasting note
“I really like this tea! It's slightly sweet, very smooth, and just awesome. It even smells good to me. It doesn't really taste like coffee, but I suppose if you steep 2-3 bags in 1 cup then...” Read full tasting note
Often brewed as a coffee sub-substitute, the roots of Dandelion (Taraxacum officinale) can also be used as an ingredient in root beer. The cleaned, raw roots can also be sliced into salads or cooked and added to other vegetables. The taproot is white on the inside and dark brown on the outside and grows up to 6 inches long. The plant first appeared in the 10th century journals of Arabian physicians.
By the 16th century, the British considered Dandelion a valuable herbal plant and it has held a distinguished place among European herbalists for centuries. When the whole plant is used, Dandelion will work as a natural dye and turn a fabric a deep magenta.
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Organic Roasted Dandelion RootTraditional Medicinals
Dandelion Roasted RootCelebration Herbals
Organic Roasted Dandelion Root by Traditional MedicinalsTraditional Medicinals
I really like this tea! It’s slightly sweet, very smooth, and just awesome. It even smells good to me.
It doesn’t really taste like coffee, but I suppose if you steep 2-3 bags in 1 cup then maybe?
Overall, I love this tea and I can sip on it all day. Never tried adding a sweetener to it, but I’m sure it would taste great. Maybe even iced with a little honey!