September is that glorious month when summer meets and greets autumn, and Mother Nature celebrates this “changing of the guard” by providing a rich and flavorful bounty of vegetables and fruit. Join Bigelow Tea in celebrating National Organic Harvest Month to help raise awareness of the importance of North American organic agriculture and to encourage people to choose healthy (and tasty!) organic foods. When you “go organic” and make efforts to live sustainably, you reap what you sow… literally, and in the best possible way.
Bigelow Tea has turned the practice of Sustainabili-TEA into a lifestyle choice. From community involvement to waste reduction and energy conservation, Bigelow Tea is 100% committed to preserving the environment, eating healthy foods, and drinking plenty of Bigelow Tea! With a flavorful selection of certified organic teas at your fingertips, tea fans who choose to go organic, have many options, like Organic Imperial Earl Grey with Natural Bergamot or Organic Moroccan Mint Herbal Tea. And, for those purists (you know who you are!), nothing says organic like Bigelow Tea’s All Natural Organic Pure Green Tea (USDA organic)! All of Nature’s goodness in one little teabag… simply marvelous! Just ask@abrinezr, who tweeted a pic of the teas; he’ll give it a green thumb’s up!
So, as you bid summer a fond “adieu” and say “hello” to the colorful season of autumn, savor the natural flavors of organic food and libation.
2nd image by Jina Lee via Wikimedia Commons
Freelance contribution by: Lucy Wyndham All tea leaves will eventually lose flavor, but properly stored dried tea leaves can keep their flavor for up to two years, depending on how fermented and intact the leaves are. Black tea leaves, for example, are more fermented than green or white teas, and will stay … Continue reading
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If you follow what gets said about prices each year, you would end up with the impression that the average price of tea has gone up. But more specifically the price at the most sought after regions (say Lao Banzhang, Bingdao) have gone completely through the roof. A lot of this narrative is anecdotal. Tales of rich Chinese buying up all the top-end product from X area. Part of it can also be seen when someone in the Sinosphere posts the maocha prices per location. These lists come with all sorts of contextual caveats, but the trend seems real. I don’t see any red flags to really doubt this storyline, but I was curious if it’d show up by looking at some of the data of prices on production by western facing vendors.