Welcome to the latest issue of The Right Tea Newsletter!
Back in January’18 we suggested that a way to deal with the typical “Learn to cook” resolution was to find a specific recipe you wanted to learn and go for it. As an example, we promised to learn to make scones and share the recipe with you!
So in this month’s issue we welcome you to join us on our own scone cooking adventure.
We will also introduce you to an herbal tea that is known for its abilities to deal with infections and inflammation both internal and external.
For the longest time we have wanted to learn to make our own scones to enjoy with our tea. So we decided to do a bit of research and find out a bit more about this traditional bake.
Here are just a few things we found out:
However, the most promising thing that we found out was that if even my least cooking-savvy friend could whip up a batch of nice looking scones during her lunch break, then they couldn’t be that hard to make.
All we had to do was find a basic scone recipe and start from there.
The Basic Scone Recipe
Preparation Time: 30 minutes (approx.)
Baking Time: 12-15 minutes
Utensils you need:
How to make scones:
Brief and simplified description of the recipe:
For the full and detailed step-by-step recipe, go to the page: here.
Adding a Bit of Flavor
Now that we had made regular scones, we wanted to add a bit of variety to them.
How to enjoy them
Of course you can go for the traditional cream and jam, or the jam and cream if you like, but there are so many other options. And somehow, adding jam to savory scones just doesn’t seem right, so here are a few ideas:
For sweet scones, you can choose any jam you like and cream as well. If you have a sweet tooth, you can always try a bit of chocolate and hazelnut spread.
Click on the image below to go to our scone recipe page to find out more information about these delicious treats and how to make them:
Drink your tea and enjoy your scones!
Yarrow tea is wonderful herb for anyone who is prone to accidents. It is used to stop bleeding for minor cuts and it cleans out wounds.
Its bitter components make this a good tea to drink when you are suffering from indigestion or nasty stomach flu.
This is an herbal tea that has been used since ancient times and you can find out why here:
More information about tea is coming, so keep on the lookout for the May issue of our newsletter. While you wait, look around our website and learn more about tea and its health benefits.
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If you have any comments or suggestions regarding this newsletter or anything you would like to see on the website, make sure to contact us using the form you will find here: