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Exceptional Quality Specialty Teas From the Countryside of India

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Our specialist rural growers supply only the very finest teas from rural India direct to you.

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We having an office in Coimbatore, India as a corporate office and Marketing Office is in Sunderland, United Kingdom.

We have been focusing on plantation industry since 2012.Our operations extend from tea estates, factory processing, FMGC, Logistics and exports. In the recent years, we have our UK based organisation, partnering with companies to develop platforms, that enable better performance. In this according ,we have worked with our partner Sensible Development to bring about trade platforms for Tea and Coffee industries in India. The focus has been to enable companies to achieve a better pricing and integration with Global Buyers. This has been implemented with our expertise in the industries along with our group concern Even Arena Ltd.


Exceptional Qualities of Specialty Teas Make it so Special

Tea is the most popular beverage in the world after water. It’s a simple preparation of pouring hot water over cured leaves of the Camellia sinensis plant. The first recording of tea described it as a medicinal beverage in China in the 3rd century AD. Merchants helped its popularity to spread quickly across continents. In the early 19th century, Great Britain popularized the concept of afternoon tea, a break from one’s routine in which tea is served alongside sandwiches and baked goods such as scones. The flavor of tea varies by where the tea leaves are harvested and how they are grown and processed. Black tea is the most popular worldwide, followed by green, oolong, and white tea. Most traditional teas do not contain a significant amount of nutrients, but are rich in polyphenols. These are plant chemicals that give teas their distinct flavor and aroma and may have health-promoting properties.

Herbal teas are not made from the Camellia plant but from dried herbs, spices, flowers, fruit, seeds, roots, or leaves of other plants; they do not typically contain caffeine as do traditional teas.
Caffeine (traditional teas, not herbal)
Flavonols – myricetin, quercetin, kaempferol
Theaflavins – formed when black tea leaves are oxidized
Catechins – found in green tea; epigallocatechin-3 gallate (EGCG) is the main form


Animal studies suggest potential health benefits of tea due to its high polyphenol content. Human studies have generally been less conclusive, yet show promise. Human studies have generally been less conclusive, yet show promise of premature death, heart disease, stroke, and type 2 diabetes. However, there may be an increased risk of esophageal and stomach cancers from drinking tea that is too hot (more than 131-140° F [55-60° C]). [2,3] Randomized controlled trials are needed to confirm if these healthful and harmful associations are causal. In the meantime, there appears to be little risk associated with drinking tea except for frequent consumption of very hot tea. So pick a color, let it cool, and enjoy a cup!

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