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Lapsang for Teatails

Lapsang for Teatails

Lapsang for Teatails
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A smoky and complex teafusion!

Ingredients: Organic black tea (Camelia sinensis)
25g Pouch
100g Pouch
500g Pouch
2kg Pouch


  • Serving Size: 2.5g /cup
  • Steeping Temp: °C
  • Steeping Time: mins.
  • Certification: Organic
  • Origin: China
  • Caffeine: Medium

Lapsang for Teatails

Dried over a pine wood fire, saying this tea is smoky is an understatement. Add the rich smoke flavour and aroma of this tea to your next cocktail for an interesting and delicious twist. Despite the heavy smoke aroma and taste, this tea is actually considered to be a light black tea, which means it leaves a clean finish on the palate.

• 1/2 cup Lapsang
• 500mL alcohol of choice (we recommend vodka for this teafusion)

Mix ingredients together in a wide mouth container. Allow to sit for 45-60 minutes at room temperature.
Remove tea leaves from alcohol and filter alcohol twice through a fine mesh filter.
Add sparkling water and a slice of lime or orange over ice.

Try Lapsang with ginger beer, or our favourite, in a smoky Caesar!

Tasting Notes

Certification: Organic
Grade or Quality: Loose tea

Have you tried Lapsang for Teatails? Tell us what you think!

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From the Shanti Tea Canada Blog

Healthy Tea Cocktails - by Safiya Motala

Healthy Tea Cocktails

These iced tea cocktails are refreshing, light and easy to make. Combining tea and alcohol is not a new concept, but we’re often greeted with surprise when we mention tea cocktails (aka Teatails). Tea is so versatile, there are many flavours available. Iced tea is easy to make. Once you have your iced tea ready, you can use it to make cocktails as usual.

Our favourite methods of preparing teatails are either tea concentrates or tea infused alcohol. We suggest you experiment to find the best option.

Tea concentrate

The great thing about tea concentrates is the versatility. If you don’t use it all for your cocktails, you can use it for iced teas, hot teas, smoothies, cooking and more. Just make sure that there is no dust left from the tea at the bottom of your container, as those particles will continue to infuse. By day 2 or 3 your tea concentrate can become bitter. You can also sweeten your concentrate if needed. To infuse: Take 1 tsp of tea for every 1 oz of hot water and infuse as usual (e.g. black...

Read the rest of the article on our blog.

Lapsang Salmon - by Safiya Motala

Lapsang Salmon

We love all of our teas, however, Lapsang Souchong is a favourite at Shanti Tea. For anyone who enjoys smoky flavour, this tea is certainly for you. If you don’t like drinking your smoky flavour, that’s okay. We love using this tea as an ingredient for other things besides tea too.

Lapsang Souchong is a type of tea from China. Souchong refers to the grade, it’s a larger leaf found lower on the plant, usually, the top two leaves and bud are the most desirable parts of the plant.

To gets its aroma and flavour, tea leaves are smoked over a pine fire. The best way to describe the aroma of Lapsang is campfire. That’s exactly what it smells like. The flavour is a bit more complex. You certainly taste the smoke but also notice that it is actually a light tea with a fruity note and smoky finish that is not overwhelming.

Salmon is a popular use for Lapsang Souchong, as smoked salmon is often prepared similarly to how Lapsang Souchong is...

Read the rest of the article on our blog.