What is Rudraksha – Rudraksh as per Hindu mythology is formed by the association of two words, ‘RUDRA’and ‘AKSHA’.  
 
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Chai
Chai
Chai –sweet, caffeinated, and exotically spicy–is a massively popular drink, and only getting more so as time goes on. So, what actually is it? You order a chai at Starbucks and walk off with what tastes like sixteen ounces of sugar syrup, just like everything else there, and all you can be sure of is that it involves sugar, milk, and possibly tea? Some brown liquid, anyway.
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A hot cup of tea
That’s the basic, right? You take your tea leaves, you soak them in boiling water until a reasonable amount of caffeine has come out, and you inhale that sucker as soon as it cools enough not to scorch you. Then you stare at the computer screen, decide you still don’t feel awake, and repeat the process. Wait, is that just me?

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The Rise of Tea in Britain
Tea does not grow in England, or anywhere near it. In fact, it grows so far away that when tea first became popular there it took a year to get the tea from it’s source, China, to the teacups of European enthusiasts. The early imports were mostly green tea, too–not well known for it’s ability to travel and resist staleness–since that was what was popular in China. The British Empire never felt compelled to do things the easy way, though.
   
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Tea Harvest
The sun’s coming out in cheering, treacherous bursts that drop a cloudburst on your head when you’re in the middle of enjoying the non-winter weather, and the Easter candy just got marked way down: it’s definitely spring. But there’s more to spring than cheap jellybeans and alarming weather. There’s new tea. There are people picking fresh leaves off tea bushes as you read this, sending them on their way to become new drinks for us.
   
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Nilgiri (it’s in India) Tea
The sun’s coming out in cheering, treacherous bursts that drop a cloudburst on your head when you’re in the middle of enjoying the non-winter weather, and the Easter candy just got marked way down: it’s definitely spring. But there’s more to spring than cheap jellybeans and alarming weather. There’s new tea. There are people picking fresh leaves off tea bushes as you read this, sending them on their way to become new drinks for us.
   
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Assam Tea
Assam Tropical paradise, assuming you like 103 degree heat and 100% humidity, which tea plants do. Well, not all tea plants. Let’s go back to the beginning, by which I mean the beginning of Assam’s commercial tea production. Before the 1830s tea plants grew wild in Assam, a river valley in the northeastern part of India, and some locals would make a drink out of them, but it all seems to have been fairly low-key. But then the British noticed.
   
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Lu An Gua Pian Tea (aka Little Melon Seed)
Classy teas are all made of the delicate, downy, newly budded tips of the tea branches, right? Apparently not, because Lu An Gua Pianhas a giant reputation, and part of the processing, um, process is that they go through and pick out all the buds. The leaves are then rolled into rough cylinders, so that they look kind of like seeds, or at least they did to someone after they’d spent enough hours lazing around a teahouse, eating sunflower seeds and having cups of this tea.
   
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How to Store Tea
Tea seems pretty inert, when you look at it. Dry leaves, they’ve clearly gone through a fair amount of processing, surely you can just shove it in the pantry and forget about it, right?
   
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Dragonwell Tea (Long Jing)
Dragonwell tea (Long Jing or Lung Ching in Chinese) is as famous as a tea can get. It’s sometimes called the national tea of China, that’s how famous it is. People pay ludicrous amounts of money for the finest examples, and there are hundreds of years of poetry and stories attached. Quite the burden for one drink!
   
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Snow Bud Tea
Snow Bud (Xue Ya in Chinese) is a mysterious tea. Partially this is because it’s a newcomer–it was only invented in the 1980s–so it doesn’t have the centuries of traditional ideas around it that most teas have. It’s also just an odd duck, though, described as a white tea more often than not, but with distinct green notes, and I haven’t even mentioned yet that we have a Green Snow Bud variety.
   
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