Thai Tea Mix

Tea type
Tea
Ingredients
Not available
Flavors
Vanilla, Milk
Sold in
Loose Leaf
Caffeine
Not available
Certification
Not available
Edit tea info Last updated by K W
Average preparation
Boiling 6 min, 30 sec 6 g 12 oz / 355 ml

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2 Tasting Notes View all

  • “My brother went to Jungle Jim’s earlier this week and asked if I wanted anything. I told him to grab an assortment of loose leaf black tea from Vietnam, China, or Japan if he could find them and...” Read full tasting note
    100
  • “I am addicted to this stuff. Steep, add milk, add sugar (I chose to dissolve some white sugar in hot water first, instead of adding white sugar or rock sugar directly to the tea), and enjoy. I’m...” Read full tasting note
    100

From Chatramue

“Number One Brand” Thai Tea is fondly called by tea drinkers in Thailand- “Chaa Traa Muue”, which means “The Thumb Brand Tea” – an indication of satisfaction and approval of its taste, flavor and aroma since 1945. The Thai tea is sold in most retail outlets throughout Thailand and is used mostly to make Thai Iced Tea, Thai Milk tea, and Thai lemon Tea. Moreover, the Number One Brand Thai tea is a popular brand which is selected to make Thai Tea Cake by Thai bakers in Thailand.

About Chatramue View company

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2 Tasting Notes

100
66 tasting notes

My brother went to Jungle Jim’s earlier this week and asked if I wanted anything. I told him to grab an assortment of loose leaf black tea from Vietnam, China, or Japan if he could find them and said I’d pay him back for whatever he bought, so he had permission to go wild. He came back with 3 one pound bags of thai tea powder, a 12 ounce tin of “high mountain oolong,” 40 sachets of non-descript black tea from China, and 3.5 ounces of wild Vietnamese tea. Everything else aside from the Thai tea powder sounded great! Mainly because I have never had Thai tea in my life and now I own 900 servings of the stuff, according to the package labels.

This particular bag is of “vanilla type” tea, and artificially flavored, so I started with it since it seemed the scariest. Didn’t follow any of the Thai tea recipes online because those also seemed scary. (I hate, hate, hate sweetened condensed milk and anise. Stay away from me, vile creatures.) So we’re going with a 1/2 tablespoon of turbinado sugar dissolved into a 1/2 cup of boiling water, poured into a 14 ounce thermos, with 6 grams of the suspicious powder added into a tea bag inside there and allowed to steep for a good hour. It turned opaque black, which is nifty.

So, if you fill the thermos up to the top with ice and then pour in half n half until you’re almost at the rim, wow, it’s amazing. And also the color of salmon eyeshadow. This is faaaar more tasty than it should be for ground-up oversteeped tea with artificial vanilla flavoring. These 900 servings are gonna go by quicker than I expected.

Flavors: Vanilla

Preparation
Boiling 8 min or more 6 g 4 OZ / 118 ML
gmathis

Love it! Sounds like the instant tea powder (Nestea, I think?) my mom was fond of when I was a kid. That was, now that I think of it, my first experience with tea ever … I got to measure out the powder and stir the pitcher.

Eelong

Sort of! The difference here is that it’s tea leaf dust that you have to remove. Odd, but it works.

derk

Thai tea is amazing. I don’t care if there is artificial vanilla flavor or red dye, whatever. Jungle Jim’s was always a fun trip when I lived thataway :)

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100
120 tasting notes

I am addicted to this stuff. Steep, add milk, add sugar (I chose to dissolve some white sugar in hot water first, instead of adding white sugar or rock sugar directly to the tea), and enjoy. I’m saving so much money making this tea at home and not going out to buy bubble tea.

Flavors: Milk

Preparation
Boiling 5 min, 0 sec 4 tsp 20 OZ / 591 ML

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