Wednesday, August 21, 2013

RED ROSE Lemon Chiffon

 
Okay, I have tried Red Rose and I used to joke about the plainness of the tea.  I know that some people swear by it and it is the only tea they will drink , I just used to think it was boring.  But. now after trying Red Rose Lemon Chiffon, I find NOTHING plain or boring with it!! I have tried other Lemon Chiffon teas and they were okay, they were not like this tea!  This tea was great and the lemon flavor was crisp.
Do you remember getting Red Rose figurines with your tea?  I still have two.
 
 
 

http://www.redrosetea.com/

20 bags $5.00 on line

Red Rose Simply Indulgent Decaffeinated Lemon Chiffon
 
Hand crafted by our Master Tea Blender, Red Rose Indulgence Teas deliver rich decadent flavors that demonstrate our passion for a truly superior taste experience.  From the quality of the tea leaves to the carefully blended flavors, we honor each ingredient individually and the exquisite result of their unity.
 
The fresh, crisp and natural essence of Lemon Chiffon is the perfect complement to the rich undertones of carefully selected tea leaves, sourced from the finest tea estates.  This blend delivers both depth and the precise hint of sweetness to unveil sheer decadence and endless aroma.
 
FROM THE WEBSITE:
Red Rose Tea History
The story of Red Rose Tea began way back in 1890 in Canada. Theodore Harding Estabrooks was born in Wicklow, Carleton County, New Brunswick in 1861. He attended Kerrís Business College in Saint John, New Brunswick, and went into business himself in 1894 on Dock Street in downtown Saint John. He was a local business leader that came up with a great idea... produce and pack a quality blended tea that was consistent from cup to cup. Before that, tea was sold loose from tea chests by local merchants and quality varied a great deal. Mr. Estabrooks' innovation meant that tea lovers could count on the quality of tea in every Red Rose package — a tradition that continues to this day.

Initially, Red Rose was sold mainly in the Atlantic Provinces of Canada, but soon distribution expanded into other parts of Canada and into the United States beginning in the 1920s. Distribution initially was in cities near the Canadian border such as Portland, Buffalo and Detroit. In 1929, Red Rose introduced tea bags for the first time.

The business continued to expand and in 1932 a new chapter in the history of Red Rose began. Mr. Estabrooks sold Red Rose to Brooke Bond & Company of England. Arthur Brooke had founded Brooke Bond and Company in 1869, starting with a single tea shop. There was no Mr. Bond, but Arthur Brooke thought it sounded better. What was to become one of the world's leading tea companies was born. During the 1890's, Arthur Brooke expanded beyond tea shops and into the wholesale tea market using vans to deliver his tea all over England. The Brooke Bond name became synonymous with tea throughout the United Kingdom and his company introduced a second brand — PG Tips in 1930. Brooke Bond also became a major brand in the large tea market of India. With the sale to Brooke Bond, Red Rose was part of a global tea company and flourished under the guidance of the parent company and Arthur Brooke's son Gerald, who became chairman in 1910.

Following the Second World War, Brooke Bond established their Canadian business in Montreal, Quebec and continued to grow the Red Rose Tea brand. By the 1970s, Red Rose was sold in much of the United States and Canada.

In 1985, Unilever NV acquired Brooke Bond Foods, Inc. Shortly thereafter, Unilever sold the rights to the Red Rose brand in the United States to Redco Foods, Inc. retaining the rights in Canada and other parts of the world. Production of Red Rose Tea for the United States market moved to Little Falls, N.Y., in 1988.

Today, Red Rose is blended with the same care that Theodore Harding Estabrooks established more than a century ago. Red Rose contains high-grown black teas from Sri Lanka (Ceylon), Kenya, India and Indonesia. The result is a blend that produces a full-flavored cup of tea for the tea lover. We think Mr. Estabrooks would be proud.

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