In the Know
- Vitamin C-rich
- Good source of iron
- Contains flavonoids
- Medicinal purpose
- 100% Kosher
- No Artificial colors or preservatives
Spectacularly versatile, yet most usually found in sweets recipes, anise seed offers tea drinkers a creative way to get their yum on. Included in desert recipes and liquor concoctions the world over, anise seed made its way to Europe hundreds of years ago, specifically for medicinal purposes.
What Exactly is Anise Seed Tea?
Pimpinella anisum, a flowering plant that was originally cultivated in ancient Egypt and the Middle East, is commonly known as anise or aniseed, and must not be confused with the more widely produced star anise.
How to Brew Anise Seed Tea
Make sure the water is hot enough to extract the flavor and benefits; a good boil is recommended. Additionally, you'll want a long steep, up to 10 minutes, to ensure the flavor of Buddha Teas Anise Seed Tea fully emerges. Make extra, if you wish, as this herbal tea is a total delight cold. Store leftovers refrigerated in a glass jar to enjoy cold throughout the day.
What Does Buddha Teas Anise Seed Tea Taste Like?
To the untrained taste buds, anise is often confused with licorice and fennel, but most definitely, Buddha Teas Anise Seed Tea has its own, delightful essence you won't want to ignore. If you're familiar with the taste of black licorice candy, you might be pleasantly surprised with the subtly of this tea. Smooth, slightly sweet, never bitter, even after a good long steep, our Anise Seed Tea is sure to please the palate and satisfy any desire for a simple, yet comforting cup.