Tea type
Herbal Tea
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Loose Leaf
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Edit tea info Last updated by Roswell Strange
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From Camellia Sinensis

In spite of the fact that this small robust indigenous plant of Quebec (gaulthérie couchée) is not related to tea, its English name, Wintergreen, appropriately evokes the refreshing effect that it can bring to different types of inflammations (fevers, joint pains). In infusion, its liquor, light and sweet, is strongly marked by the essential oil it carries (methyl salicylate) with its pronounced and characteristic taste, reminding of its use in muscle balms. In the finish, a delicate hint of sweetness is invigorated with a long sparkling sensation, similar to its pain relief and analgesic effects!

Contraindicated during pregnancy.

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8 Tasting Notes

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9907 tasting notes

The second tea from my Camellia Sinensis outing, as a follow up to the pu’erh.

I split this one with the person I was with, and it really nice. Nothing out of the ordinary, just that sweet and cooling distinct wintergreen flavour that I love so much! This is a herbal tea staple, for me. It was actually very good though as an digestif, which is basically the function of how we were drinking it.

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