The Scarlet Letter ~ Hester Prynne
$15.00 – $16.00
Berry-like, tart, and citrusy. Perfect for sipping at sunrise or sunset, with plenty of character.
The deep red color of this tisane matches its namesake, much as its strong, fruity- but not too sweet- flavor matches Hester herself. The Scarlet Letter has a certain wild palate, reminiscent of fresh raspberries. No caffeine ~ No aromatic oils. Just unrestrained flavor, to remind you of the deep heart of nature. [Hibiscus, Rosehips, Orange Peel, Ginger, Lemongrass]
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Baker Street ~ John Watson$13.00 – $14.00
Brisk, strong, and robust. Three black teas of highest quality, in one mug? It’s elementary, really- start the day with Baker Street, and you’ll have the energy to keep up.
Traditional English Breakfast blends contain two or more black teas. With Keemun Black for body and Assam & China Black for tannins, Baker Street is a delightful way to jumpstart the day- and if you’re off to solve the world’s mysteries, you need a jumpstart. No aromatic oils. Just pure black tea to wake you up.
Sagarmatha ~ Tenzing Norgay$12.00 – $13.00
Warm, grassy, and bright. Young Hyson’s spring flavor blends easily with the citrus overtones, creating a light blend for the ages. Named for Sherpa Tenzing, in honor of the heights he achieved & the way he lifted the world’s spirits.
The bright flavor of lemongrass melded with gentle Young Hyson green tea creates a departure from the traditional. Novel yet classic, it’s the kind of tea you could drink on a mountain top as you rest from an epic journey. No aromatic oils. Just pure herbs and tea, to bring you back to springtime warmth. Contains green tea, lemongrass, and lemon verbena.
Rosehips$6.00 – $9.00
Fruit of the rose, adds flavor that is floral, bright, citrusy & tangy. Use in herbal teas. Wonderful in stewed fruits, jams, jellies, syrups & marmalades. Try rose hip soup or bread or add to salads. Said to contain more Vitamin C by the gram than oranges.
Manor House ~ Pip$15.00 – $16.00
A cinnamon black tea, all sweetness and spice, blended to satisfy. The second name Dickens assigns to the Manor House is Satis- “which is Greek, or Latin, or Hebrew, or all three—or all one to me—for enough.” So is this tea.
The flavors of Dickensian London are present in this tea blend, with Pip’s cinnamon sweet hopefulness and citrus-bright positivity mingled with the tannic disappointments that galvanize him into further action each chapter. No aromatic oils. Just spices and tea, to fuel your climb. Contains black tea, cassia, and orange peel.
Rose Petal$5.00 – $11.00
Defining a rose as anything more than as itself was beyond Gertrude Stein, and we will not try to embarrass ourselves in the attempt.
A Rose is a Rose. Roses & other flowers have been used as flavorings for millennia across many cultures. In teas and tisanes, roses have long been considered a cure-all. This history, along with its delicate floral flavor and lovely color, made it particularly popular during the Victorian era.