Tag Archives: tea

Hot tub tea infuser

We all know what happens when you sit in a hot tub. The juices start flowing and the water becomes flavored with winky tink tea. Fred and Friends know this too well and have introduced the greatest tea strainer of all time.

Fred and Friends Mister Tea Infuser

Mr Tea Infuser has a set of bloomers that will hold your tea safe and sound. Simply drop him in a cup of hot water and watch the juices flow from his pants. Doesn’t that sound appetizing?
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Fred MR. TEA Silicone Tea Infuser


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Winter Squash Tea Pot

Our food choices change as the days get shorter and the mercury starts to drop. Summer vegetables are replaced with winter vegetables, including squash.

Butternut squash soup and roasted acorn squash may be on the menu for a rainy night. But this charming squash tea pot will certainly make the night warmer.

30oz Black Squash Tesubin Teapot

Tetsubin Tea Pot ~ Traditional Japanese Tetsubin cast iron kettle for tea or sake with rust-proof enamel lining and stainless steel mesh tea strainer . Tetsubin tea pots are for brewing tea… not for use as a stove top kettle. Never leave water or tea in the tea pot for long periods of time. Dry thoroughly after each use with a dry cloth while the pot is still warm. Care instructions included. Approximately 30.6 ounces. Handcrafted in China.





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Stainless steel Soropot may be the ultimate teapot

The Joey Roth Sorapot is made from 304 stainless steel, borosilicate glass, and food-grade silicone. It was designed by Joey Roth. While the initial design is pretty darn cool, wait until you start using it.

The Sorapot is made from an uncoated stainless steel. This means it will gradually develop a patina where you touch it. The glass tube is removable and easy to clean, and all parts are dishwasher safe.

Joey Roth Sorapot, Brushed Finish

Here’s an interview with the designer

Sorapot from Kevin Rose on Vimeo.

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Make your iced tea more flavorful with this infusion pitcher

There are many iced tea pitchers in the kitchen universe. Most are basic containers that provide a sturdy handle, sized to fit the fridge, and do the basic job of holding and pouring your favorite iced tea. But most don’t do anything to make your tea actually taste better.

This pitcher includes a chamber for fruits, herbs, and aromatics that add flavors to your teas as they chill in the fridge.

Fruit Infusion Pitcher

You can also use this with water instead of tea.

This product makes it fun to drink more water. There are so many things you can put in the infuser. Try fresh rosemary, lavender, or cucumber. The possibilities are endless. It also makes a great table decoration. The flavor infusion is just right, not too strong. I really like flavoring my water this way rather than drinking artificial flavorings.

Fun to drink water – Susan J. Krones

Here’s another variation by Bodum. It doesn’t look as dramatic but still gives you the great flavor.

Bodum Ceylon 102-Ounce Iced-Tea Maker and Water Infuser

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Coasting at 40,000 feet with these airline gauges

Coffee, tea or me? Two out of three would fit on these coasters. I’ll need something just a wee bit bigger.

These are super cool for the pilot, flight attendant, and/or jet setter in the family.

Vintage Aircraft Instrument Coaster Set - Set of 6

This set is more modern and hip. It’s perfect for the first class martini.
Modern Aircraft Instrument Coasters - Set of 4

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Japanese Tea Ceremony Bamboo Ladle and Whisk

These items are used in the Japanese tea ceremonies.

The Japanese tea ceremony, also called the Way of Tea, is a Japanese cultural activity involving the ceremonial preparation and presentation of matcha, powdered green tea. In Japanese, it is called chanoyu (茶の湯) or chadō (茶道; also pronounced sadō?). The manner in which it is performed, or the art of its performance, is called temae (点前?). Zen Buddhism was a primary influence in the development of the tea ceremony.
Japanese Tea Ceremony – Wikipedia

Japanese Tea Ceremony Bamboo Ladle/Hishaku

Hishaku (柄杓). This is a long bamboo ladle with a nodule in the approximate center of the handle. It is used to pour hot water into the tea bowl from the iron pot (kama) and to transfer cold water from the fresh water container to the iron pot when required. A tetsubin does not require the use of a hishaku.

Different styles are used for different ceremonies and in different seasons. A larger version that is made of cypress wood is used for the ritual rinsing of hands and mouth by guests before entering the tea room, or for use by the host in the back preparation area of the tea room (mizuya), in which case it distinguished as mizuya-bishaku.
List of Japanese tea ceremony equipment – Wikipedia

Japanese Tea Ceremony Bamboo Ladle/Hishaku

Chasen (茶筅) are bamboo whisks used to prepare matcha. They are hand-carved from a single piece of bamboo. There are differences in their style according to the type of bamboo they are made from, the shape of the tines, the number of tines, the thickness of the bamboo, the length of the bamboo, the color of the thread that is woven around the bottom of the tines, and so on.
List of Japanese tea ceremony equipment – Wikipedia

Japanese Tea Ceremony Chasen Bamboo Whisk 120-tate

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