Sticky Rice Pandan

Tea type
Food Fruit Herbal Blend
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Coconut, Herbaceous, Overripe Cherries, Rice, Rice Pudding, Cream, Dried Fruit, Savory, Sticky Rice, Sugarcane, Sweet
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Edit tea info Last updated by Daylon R Thomas
Average preparation
2 min, 30 sec

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2 Tasting Notes View all

From Paru Tea Bar

The sweeter, herbal counterpart to our Pandan Waffle blend, Sticky Rice Pandan makes a splendid dessert tea anytime of day. Enjoy hot or as a cold brew. For the latter, add tisane to brew bottle (1–2 teaspoons per 6 oz water), fill with room temperature water, and refrigerate for 6–8 hours.

Ingredients: khao hom (sticky rice leaves), organic coconut, jujube, pandan


2.5 oz / 71 g

About Paru Tea Bar View company

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2 Tasting Notes

1604 tasting notes

Coldbrew is soooooooo the way to go with this herbal tea. I wish I had a decent coldbrew bottle for it, and am tempted to use my amazon gift money on a Hario Filter. They always look so pretty. I really shouldn’t because two of my tumblers do have cold brew filter capabilities, and one of the ones I am getting will, but they are a pain in the butt to clean. Anyone have any experience with the Hario Filter bottles? Easy cleaning is the big draw in for me, and if having one means I go through my loose leaf like this faster because I’m cold brewing, all the better.

I will try it again hot, but it’s so much creamier and sweeter cold. Instead of overripe near rotting fruit for me, it’s fresher cold and I really like it. Now to see how the Pandan waffle does.

Flavors: Coconut, Cream, Dried Fruit, Savory, Sticky Rice, Sugarcane, Sweet

Mastress Alita

Not sure if I’m thinking of the same Hario filter bottles, but I received a glass Hario bottle that has a rubbery pour top with a removable plastic filter as a gift. It makes fine cold brew, but I wouldn’t say I care for it any more than just making my cold brew in a big ol’ mason jar and simply straining the leaf with a strainer. I think the draw is drinking the cold brew directly grandpa style, but I find I don’t like the flavor as much that way with most teas, as the very bottom of the bottle where all the leaf has collected leaves the tea tasting a bit bitter to me towards the end. So when I do use it, I tend to pour it into a different vessel after brewing anyway. I do sometimes drink fruit teas from it directly.

I do find the plastic strainer can be a little difficult to lock into place initially, but it does work well after it is in place. As far as clean up goes, I usually have to refill the bottle with water to loosen the leaf off the bottoms and sides and then pour it out into a separate strainer.

Daylon R Thomas

Okay, so I should save my money then. That is really helpful, thank you!

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