Ceylon Peppermint Tea

Tea type
Herbal Tea
Ingredients
Peppermint
Flavors
Not available
Sold in
Not available
Caffeine
Decaffeinated
Certification
Not available
Edit tea info Last updated by Tabby
Average preparation
Boiling 3 min, 0 sec

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  • “Now, this has been in my cabinet for a few months. I bought it in a little tub that's lasting me a very long time. I've been mixing it with sencha and sipping it iced to try to mimic Tazo's Zen....” Read full tasting note
    70
    tabby 469 tasting notes

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1 Tasting Note

70
469 tasting notes

Now, this has been in my cabinet for a few months. I bought it in a little tub that’s lasting me a very long time. I’ve been mixing it with sencha and sipping it iced to try to mimic Tazo’s Zen. It’s not exactly the same, but it’s still good. (I think I need to add lemongrass to make it better.)

When they reference Ceylon in the name, I think they must be referring to the region. These are just plain crushed peppermint plants otherwise. No actual tea.

Anyway, I decided to review this on its own instead of using it as an additive. It’s icy and horrible outside, yet I still want something refreshing. It has a nice, long-lasting mint flavor. As long as you keep the steep time around three minutes or less, it doesn’t start tasting bitter or medicinal. Sometimes mint teas can have a hint of dill flavor to me, which I am repulsed by. This one doesn’t as long as you don’t use too much leaf or steep it too long. It does well for what it is, but it’s pretty unremarkable.

Preparation
Boiling 3 min, 0 sec

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