"In this spirited blend, sweet honey, lively lemon and spicy, earthy ginseng provide a well-balanced and flavorful addition to our smooth blend of authentic green tea and delicate Bai Mu Dan white tea — one of the rarest and youngest of teas."
— Charlie Baden, Celestial Seasonings Blendmaster
Ingredients & Nutritional Information
- All Natural:
- This product contains all-natural ingredients and flavors, and no artificial colors or preservatives.
- Green tea, white tea, eleuthero, natural lemon and honey flavors with other natural flavors (soy lecithin), licorice, lemon verbena, roasted chicory, ginger, ascorbic acid (Vitamin C), orange blossoms, honey and Asian ginseng.
- Caffeine Status:
- Contains Caffeine
- Gluten Status:
- Gluten Free
- Kosher Certification:
Serving Size: 1 tea bag (2g)
Makes: 8 fl. oz.
Servings Per Container: 20
Amount Per Serving
% Daily Value*
Total Fat 0g
Total Carb. 0g
*Percent Daily Values are based on a 2,000 calorie diet.
The most accurate information is always on the label on the actual product. We periodically update our labels based on new nutritional analysis to verify natural variations from crop to crop and at times formula revisions. The website does not necessarily get updated at the same time. The values on the website are intended to be a general guide to consumers. For absolute values, the actual label on the product at hand should be relied on.
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For smooth green tea with a mild, delicate flavor, always start with water that is very hot but not boiling.
Hot Tea by the Cup
Pour very hot water (just at the brink of boiling) over one tea bag. Steep 2 minutes and remove tea bag. Sweeten if desired.
Iced Tea by the Pitcher
Pour 2 cups very hot water (just at the brink of boiling) over four tea bags in a heat-resistant container. Steep 2 minutes and remove tea bags. If desired, add sweetener while tea is hot. Add 2 cups cold water and chill.
Virtue is not left to stand alone. He who practices it will have neighbors.
The word “ginseng” is derived from the Cantonese word jan-shen, or “man-root.” The term refers to the forked shape of the root, which resembles a man’s legs.