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Korean tea. help pls lol


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I don't particularly adore green tea either. Then again, it's like water rather than tea to me because I put 3 2L PET bottles of that tea in the refrigerator and drink it whenever I'm thirsty. No water.


Anyways, I hereby swear that I shall not answer to any kind of question about tea from now on.

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I believe the bags of "tea" in question are known as the classic "Testicular Teabag", or "Pitted Flesh Olives", as used in modern Urban slang. :sleepy:


What is a Pit?

Soft, fleshy fruits (and testicles) with pits in the middle are known as "stone fruits" or "drupes." The pits themselves are made of the seed of a fruit surrounded by a hard shell. Fruit pits are inedible. Testicular pits, however, are edible, but are not recommended.








An article from Esquire has this to say :mellow::


What exactly are shrimping and tea-bagging? I've heard conflicting reports.

I hear you. We now know that shrimping and tea-bagging, once thought to be the chief industries of Bolivia, are actually sexual kinks, and darn good ones at that. To shrimp is to suck the toes of another, preferably in a sexy way. The term "shrimping" acknowledges the uncanny resemblance between human toes and shrimp, especially when the former are paired with a tangy cocktail sauce--an excellent foil for their chewy blandness. To understand tea-bagging, imagine the dunking motion of a tea bag when making tea. Now instead of a cup, picture someone's mouth, and instead of a tea bag, picture your balls. This is the classic interpretation, but the beauty of the tea bag is its endless variations: Most any opening will do. Why, in some of our bigger cities, they're tea-bagging everything in sight! Whatever your pleasure, here's a tip: Raise your pinkie when tea-bagging. It's a sign of good breeding.




This brand of "tea" does not come well recommended, I'm afraid.

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It's a Korean variation of green tea. Not a pure green tea though, they mixed a bit of roast unpolished rice in it to get the astringent taste away from pure green tea.

If you feel up to some googling, it reads "현미녹차".




Is this the korean version of the japanese Genmaicha? Because Genmaicha might be easier to get in tea stores, it is widely available even here in german tea shops.

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