Jasmine Blossoms

Tea type
Herbal Tea
Ingredients
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Caffeine
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Edit tea info Last updated by tea-sipper
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  • “I thought I would buy some of this jasmine and add it to whichever tea I choose, whenever I’m having a craving for jasmine. The dry leaves look like full flowers and also drier looking single...” Read full tasting note
    55

From Simpson & Vail

(Jasminum grandiflorum) Jasmine blossoms come from an evergreen plant that is native to South Asia, but is now cultivated in other warm climates. Jasmine blossoms brew to a light golden cup with a light, earthy taste. Jasmine has been used medicinally for centuries. It is found in many tea blends, potpourri blends, cosmetics and more.

Brew tea at 212º – steep for 5 minutes.

Caffeine Free.

Please Note: The information given here has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration and is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease

About Simpson & Vail View company

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1 Tasting Note

55
2936 tasting notes

I thought I would buy some of this jasmine and add it to whichever tea I choose, whenever I’m having a craving for jasmine. The dry leaves look like full flowers and also drier looking single petals. I tried these brewed on their own, a ton of leaves went into the brew basket. I brewed them for around ten minutes close to boiling. Sadly, the scent and the flavor isn’t as much of a jasmine explosion as I would have liked. I knew from the scent from the pouch that the flavor wouldn’t be what I was hoping. Really, it seems more of a vegetal flavor somehow… really really vegetal. It seems more like chrysanthemums to me, but that could be that in both instances, you’re brewing flower petals without tea leaves. Maybe I’m just not using the correct parameters. (S&V suggests brewing for five minutes at 212 degrees.)

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