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Jasmine Green Tea

Young green tea leaves infused with the nectar of fresh jasmine flower blossoms

Caffeine Level: MediumItem # 0005

$2.50 $1.99 / 1 oz



How to Prepare

2 tsp /1 cup
1 - 3 minutes
180ºF / 82º C
3-5 infusions

WHAT IT IS This high-quality, all-natural green tea comes from the mountain tea fields in the Fujian province of Southern China – famous worldwide for its white and green teas. It is also where the jasmine flowers are grown. New green tea leaves are mixed with freshly picked white jasmine flowers, allowing the nectar from the blossoms to seep into the tea leaves. Once the flavor sets in, the tea is separated from the jasmine flowers, which results in all-natural, delicious flavor – with no artificial additives.

FLAVOR NOTES This is one of the most popular and most loved flavors of green tea, instantly recognizable by its bold, floral aroma - where the sweet notes of white jasmine flowers and the strong taste of highest quality green tea perfectly complement each other.


  • Improve overall health with a beverage filled with various healthy bioactive compounds
  • Boost your brain function with a healthy combination of naturally occurring caffeine and L-theanine, an amino acid with anti-anxiety effects
  • Give your body a gentle, stable source of energy
  • Help your body lose unnecessary weight by gently increasing its metabolic rate
  • Reduce the risk of cancer, Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s and other diseases with this powerful source of free radical-fighting antioxidants
  • Improve dental health with catechins – molecular compounds in green tea which have shown to fight bacteria and lower the risk of infection
  • Lower the risk of Diabetes by improving insulin sensitivity and reducing blood sugar levels
  • Maintain cardiovascular health by lowering cholesterol with antioxidants in green tea
  • Lower your stress level by enjoying a healthy, tasty beverage

BACKGROUND Jasmine green tea has been enjoyed for centuries: tea drinkers in China, Persia and India started using jasmine blossoms to scent teas as early as 5th Century AD. This delicious practice quickly spread in the West once the Qing Dynasty began exporting tea in large quantities.

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