Posted on

Choosing the right teapot matters…

Is it really that important to choose the right teapot?

If you are really a tea lover and serious about your passion with tea… then… YES!

This is not a necessity but teapots are not just accessories but they are a part of the long history and culture of tea drinking. If you are passionate about your tea, you will need the perfect teapot to go with it.

Is this something that you want?

In the above video: Choosing the right tea pot is not certainly something that everyone thinks about a lot.

There are even people saying that they can go for a mug or something.

Often customer would ask about what kind of tea pot to go with a sort of tea?

Now there is no real hard and fast rule, the most neutral medium or material that you can use as tea pot would be glass. They do come in different sizes and shapes.

There is actually no written rule about tea pots; the most neutral material that you can use is a glass tea pot because they come in different sizes and shapes.

If you’re brewing loose leaf tea and you wanted to flaunt the good quality tea, glass is essentially the best option for you.

Also there are ceramic types that come in different types of grade.

Like this bounty pot that we got here, made with an infuser inside so you don’t need to go around straining the tea and mix it very easy.

relax and learn about teaThis is made with strengthen white clay, a hotel grade type of pottery and actually stronger and quite heavy compared to the other similar sized and shaped tea pots out there.

The thing that I don’t like with ceramics is purely because of laziness. Cleaning makes it harder compared to glasses because the tea stains in it.

A couple of other ones are like this which is made of purple clay from Yixing China, they are typically small and this one is the typical size, maybe around 150ml or less.

Small teapots are usually used to drain all the liquid out in a cup in one go. Even though your tea leaves are staying inside they are not continuously brewed.

They are unglazed and what happens is that it usually absorbs the taste of the tea.

This is why some of our fellow tea drinkers will say that it’s a poor pot.

The other one is my strong Oolong pot. This particular type of teapot, after a long time of usage with the same tea, will absorb that fragrance that even putting plain water inside would become quite tasty and nice.

This is something worth considering if you’re looking to brew Pu-erh or Oolong.

Another that I would like to introduce is the Tetsubin or Cast Iron tea pots, from the old days the inside is just cast iron but nowadays, for hygiene sake, it is glazed.

It’s essentially like a normal enamel cook ware, pretty safe and looks like robust but we don’t recommend it to be put on a stove.

We also got infuser made especially for our cast iron tea pot, so tea pots that you buy from us would have some kind of special filtering system fit into it to make it a lot simpler.

This is Arm and Nail tea pot and it is one of the smaller ones but we also got some big ones as well.

What tea is good to go in it?

It can be used for any tea that you want to keep warm longer especially during winter times because it retains that warm temperature of the tea.

For me the look of it reminds me of that unique Japanese style so I usually used it for Japanese Green tea but I don’t see a problem if you want to use if for some other teas. It really depends on your personal preferences.

There are some people that talks about different shapes and sizes and for different kinds of leaves but then again that is going to be on the technical side of it that we can deal with on another video.

Keemun RedFor this video, I just really want to introduce you to the materials like the glass (if you have it, flaunt it!), the ceramic, and then purple clay that is unglazed, typically good for Pu-erh and Oolong.

Then the last one is what we call the Tetsubin tea pot.

Tetsubin Cast Iron teapots are glazed so it is pretty good for most things.

I would probably steer away from milky products with ion, it’s just my preference because I kind of feel that it serves better with a more standard type of tea.

So there you have it, a little about choosing your tea pot.

The last thing I want to tell you is the size; think about who you are serving.

If you’re making it only for you then you can just use a smaller size teapot, like this one, about 300ml is more than plenty because a mug is only 200ml full.

Now if you’re making it for you and your partner then maybe 300ml is pretty good or if you often make it for four people then of course you get a larger one.

But if it’s just you, don’t be silly and buy a gigantic enormous tea pot because you’re going to have washed out tea as well tea that you will not be able to finish drinking and will be just a waste.

So think about the tea pot sizes well and the material before actually purchasing one.

I hope you find this interesting and useful.

If you have any questions, feel free to connect with us using the contact us form on the website – Teas.com.au.

Also for some more interested material visit Empiroteas.com.au.

More Juicy Info Here!

Brewing Your Tea Right

Tea Pots

Tea Filters with Leaf Tea

Posted on

Tea Class 2-7/13 – Tea Bag vs Leaf Tea

teabag pyramid

Why choose tea leaf over tea bag?

The answer is quite simple, tea leaves taste so much better

Find out why choosing tea bag over tea leaf is a disadvantage. Know more about how vast the difference is between the two and then MAKE A WISE DECISION.

If you are curious… Then this tea class is for you!

In the above video: Good ol’ teabags, well they have been around for a little while.

Of course tea really started being enjoyed as just loose leaf form and through industrialization, tea bags become this commercial jiggle thingy that we all come to know and some of us have fallen in love with it.

Well, I have fallen out of love with it for quite some time, about 10 years or so.

The reason of the change is simply because tea leaves taste so much better.

If you have ever torn a tea bag open like what we did with this tea here, the stuff inside is just shockingly tiny.

Basically the problem is that in order for tea leaves to go into tea bags, it has to be chopped up.

These forms of commercial tea bags, usually got about 2 grams of tea that is chopped into this grade called dust and essentially what you are getting a just a cup of brown liquid.

It’s not really having decent tea taste – in fact you may have already experienced that, and say to yourself to chuck in another tea bag and trying to get a decent flavour cup of tea.

Tea bag doesn’t have much aroma.

The tea has been so highly processed that you don’t get a decent cup of tea out of a teabag.

A lot of tea bags are not made of fresh tea as well.

SavannahEven though you may pick them up easily from the supermarket and you may say, it only take 3 minutes to make a cup of tea from tea bag and it’s so convenient, the truth really is you are downgrading yourself when you do stuff like that.

Speaking of convenience, I can also actually show you really easy way to make tea and that is using infusers.

I’ve got one here and let’s just imagine you are using a mug, you can just use an infuser like this one that we have. This one is our design – cup holder infuser – just sits on the side of the mug and very handy.

So just put tea leaves in, put on the side of the mug, pour hot water in and you’re good to go.

How different is that to dunking a tea bag?

Honestly – not really different. The time spent is really identical.

Once you finish brewing, just tip out the used leaves, into the compost bin or a rubbish bin. Rinse and you’re good.

The fact that this 3 minutes that you spent here is far more valuable, giving you a much better enjoyment in terms of the flavour of the tea comparing to this little jiggly thingy, it’s really not worthwhile to just go and downgrade yourself that way.

And of course you might also argue that leaf tea seems is so much more expensive I have to break this into to you, in fact it’s not.

There are actually two sides of this argument, first is if you actually go in comparing tea bags process to loose leaf tea and I have compared that with a higher end pyramid tea bags from David Jones, comparing to the cheaper ones from Officeworks where you get your good English breakfast, leaf tea is about the same price.

OolongIn fact it can be cheaper, like the English Breakfast, we got an organic English Breakfast, 200 grams and for 14.60 retail as of today and comparing to Officeworks, you get the same amount of tea in tea bags form for $20.

So why do you do that?

Spending and excess 6 bucks for what?

Think about it, it’s actually not more expensive to enjoy more a lot of loose leaf tea.

The other thing is, in order to really try that good tea out there, you have to go into leaf tea.

The good teas are not available in tea bag, end of story.

You do that you’re killing the tea.

You just simply cannot get the authentic taste of tea leaves when you are just drinking it from a tea bag.

Have a bit of thinking about that and if you’re a bit more inclined to do something for the environment, the tea bags are not completely compostable.

Some tea bags can, sort of going into a compost bin, but they would not totally decompose.

So think about that if you are thinking of something better for the environment.

Your loose leaf tea can easily go into the plants, just like what we sometimes do here.

So overall, leaf tea is giving you better quality tea to drink, quite possibly cheaper and quite possibly giving you more cups of serving with same amount of tea leaves.

Some tea leaves you can actually re-use for every spoonful of tea.

It’s much better and gentler to the environment comparing to the tea bags.

So I hope have convinced you to have a look at leaf tea.

If you have any questions or if you have experienced moving from tea bags to leaf tea, I definitely would like to hear them. Drop those comments, feedback and stories into the comment box underneath this video.

More Juice Info Here!

Tea bag vs Tea leaf

Why Choose To Use Tea Tins?

Create Your Private Label Tea – Packaging

Posted on

Tea Class 2-6/13 – Pack Design + Label Requirement

Does Packaging your tea really makes the difference?

Find out what packaging your tea right can do to help boost your business.

Also, find more information about the legal requirements in setting up your own label. It pays to know rather than to realise that you are doing all things the wrong way.

So, are you ready to get down and dig deep?

Let’s get started!

In the above video: We’re going to talk about packaging.

It’s obviously a very necessary piece of the discussion in terms of Tea Sales.

Think about when you walk into a market and pick up a pack of tea in a plastic bag or even paper bag and have an ink jet printing label on it, you expect it to sell in at a cheaper price.

Then if you pick up the same amount of tea, same quality of tea from a beauty salon where it might be packaged up in a nice tin, a glass jar or with a really nice label on it and they could be an identical tea inside.

The truth is the packaging really does make a difference.

So you really need to look at your market (and package up your tea accordingly).

Each shop will attract a certain kind of clientele.

It’s a funny thing though that if you sell it too cheaply, you could actually be shooting yourself in the foot.

If you get a chance, go get yourself a book called Influence from a very well-known author – Robert Cialdini.

It talks about a really interesting example of someone who’s trying to sell opal and the prices and all of a sudden it’s selling like hot cakes.

It’s really an interesting one.

(see this page for more on Robert Cialdini – Influence)

So going back to the packaging, what I want to point out to you is that it could really be quite deceiving.

Example: this is what we call 50 gram tin and you can fit 50 gram of black tea.

You can actually fill a little more or less depending on whether you put the teas into the bags first and of course the volume of the tea.

If it’s got a lot of chamomile, you’ll fit less in it, chamomile implies to have more volume in it and the tea becomes fluffier and it will bulk up the tea.

So even 3 teaspoonful could look like 6 spoonful because it’s just like so fluffy and big.

This type of pouch packaging is highly popular now because they are really good and mail proof.

Tins and jars are obviously more vulnerable for transportation mishaps.

So if you think both of them are holding 60 grams of tea, you would naturally think that a tin is going to sell a little bit more.

But if you run your business with mailing orders out, the tins or jars need to have more (protection) packaging and it’s going to cost you more.

Even if you have a range of tea sold in 60grams, they could look quite different in the same size packaging..

Example: Here we show you the 60 grams of Assam black tea in a foil bag, vs if you try to fit the same 60 grams of Chamomile in this same bag, there’s a good chance that you won’t be able to fit it in or it will look really puffed up.

OTHER PACKAGING IDEAS

Also I want to let you have a look at this little interesting packets that I bought way back from Hong Kong but were made from Japan.

Really there are many things you can do to make it more interesting.

The flip side of it though, is that if they do sell really well, these hand crafted type things can also be time consuming to produce on the quick, so really think about that before selling them.

LEGALISE

Now for the legal requirements – tea name, ingredients, address for re-call and customer inquiry purpose, country of origin, brewing suggestions and disclaimer of some sort related to allergies and medical stuff.

Label Ideas
Label Ideas

They are really the important essentials and of course the grams as well.

In relation to country of origin, we say that mixed in Australia with imported ingredients.

In terms of selling tea, we are more of talking about selling it as a food item.

If you want to promote the health side of tea, you really have to think about credibility to back it up. You need to look at the (Therapeutic Goods Association) TGA’s side of things and get a certification (which we don’t deal with).

I would really say your bare essentials are; tea name, brand, size, ingredients, brewing suggestions, origin and health disclaimer.

Nutritional label is not necessary.

Make your tea packs attractive, a product image of the actual tea blend appearing on the label will be helpful to give people a chance to see of what they are getting.

If you’re you going to go with a pouch that has a clear side, I suggest that you use that as the back rather than the front because the front is going to have most exposure to light so you can have more protection for the tea by having the opaque colour front.

The transparent side will be the back so the customer can see the actual content of the tea.

The other reason to have an opaque front is that if you have different types of tea with various volumes, some look full and others not, this opaque front is going to create a much more uniform, smart display than all the clear bags with various fullness.

So there you have it, the tea pack size, legal requirements and a lot of information can be found at Empiroteas.com.au in relation to labeling and a lot packaging examples.

Feel free to connect with us using the contact us form on our website: Teas.com.au.

More Juice Info Here!

Packaging Examples

Custom Packing

Preparing Labels

Posted on

Tea Class 2-3/13 – How to Sell More Tea

How to sell more tea?

Are you familiar with the different formats in selling tea?

Why is it important for you to know all these? The answer is simple… If you want to gain more customers then this is something for you to ponder on.

What you will learn is not complicated but quite interesting!

Are you up for it?

In the above video: I want to talk to you about tea selling format.

How you can help sell your tea by having different formats, the pros and cons of tea selling.

Hello, me again, Salina from Empiro.

Of course, when we speak of tea selling, a lot of us have visited tea shops when we are still doing our research in setting up our own tea business.

There are 2 different kinds of tea retail shop setup that are pretty typical:

1. Pre-packs tea
2. Scoop to order tea
3. Drop-shipping

They both have pros and cons.


Pre-packs tea setup

Let me start with the pre-pack tea, well as the name suggests, they pre-pack everything in advance.

If this is a new business to you, you need to make an educated guess as to how much you are going to sell which tea and how many packs are you going to pack.

Small_Silver_SachetThere is also the trick of stock rotation, so you need to make sure that if you make new packs you put them at the back of your row of tea packs.

That way people will grab the ones in the front, the older ones.

One good thing about this approach is that it can service a lot of people at any time. It is also easy and tidy.

You don’t need to worry about scooping the tea for your customer while handling some other things prior to that.

The hygiene side of it is taken care of.

Some customers will say, “I can’t smell the tea, they are all packed up and I can’t see it properly” – the best solution for you in these instances is to have smelling jars.

Smelling jars are little jars of your tea.

Keep them covered – all you need is a big spoonful of tea for your customers to smell / see.

This gives them that tactile experience of your tea.

I would also suggest you to put these smelling jars on a different table – somewhere people can still move freely while smelling or playing with the different tea samples that you have.

A round table in the middle area of the shop for some free flowing traffic from all directions is our suggestion.

There are more and more people these days who want to try different tea, so this tea table with smelling jars will help them.

Don’t forget to offer some info pamphlets on the table and the jars are well labelled.

All these little effort from you to provide for your target customers will definitely turn into a sale.


Scoop-to-order tea

The next format is the “scoop-to-order”, there is actually a nice yesteryear feeling to that but I personally felt a little twitchy about that looking at the hygiene point of view.

If that tea is the “popular” one and everyone who comes in to your store would want to smell, touch or even shake that tea that is open for everyone to just “scoop-in”.

It’s really not the best way to go if you are opting to keep the freshness of your tea for a customer who will actually buy.

What you can do to do away with this is to have, as mentioned above, smelling jar table to satisfy the need of people needing / wanting to experience the tea.

Moreover, the scooping part of it is very labour extensive and if you have a very busy shop and you additionally serve tea, that is going to be way too busy for you.

You will deal with a lot of people, maybe one who wants for you to scoop them the tea, the other one who want you to serve the tea already, the one who wants to pay for the tea he want to buy and to get going and the other one who just hanging around smelling every tea on the table and not wanting to leave.

These are the things that you need to think about, though it could be a nice format but it entails a lot of work.

You need to think about how you can multi-purpose your space and also if you are opting for the “scoop-to-order” format, you will need more than 1 staff to help you out.

OolongOf course if you have a quieter shop or just allow people to do it during a certain time of the day or even run a workshop.

Allow people to play with the teas or even mix their own tea and at the end of the event, package it and charge them around $49 for their own tea mix or whatever you think is suited,.

You can also give them some information about their favorite tea before they leave.

Of course there is the online tea shop format.

Usually the tea are sold to these tea businesses either already packed or in bulk.

There are also other methods such as the affiliate and drop-shipping.


Drop-shipping

Drop-shipping is something that we experimented last year. What it means that you have a website, you don’t hold stocks and you just generate orders and turn the orders over to your supplier and your supplier will fulfill the same, and deliver the orders to your customer on behalf of you. It is sometimes called blind shipping as well.

The difficulty that we encountered when we tried this last year was how to personalise the orders to reflect your details.

The tea should have recall information and it should be yours because you will deliver it to your customers.

If we put our brand in it, it is not going to be fair to you.

200g Tall tin labelsIf you really want to pump-up your tea sales, you need to think outside of the box.

If you really want to pump-up your tea sales, you need to think outside of the box.

The problem with a lot of tea sellers is that they are thinking, “ehhh, tea is just tea”, which is wrong! Tea is a well-being product, a food and can be a conversation piece (I have customers who is into knitting products but they sell tea).

The truth is, there are a lot of ways for you to multi-purpose tea and when you think about the different format in selling tea, do think about what are the tribes you want to engage.

Like if you have a lot of moms coming in to your café and you have a retail space, you probably want to sell some kiddie teas, the “pink tea” such as the Hibiscus.

Just think of the format wherein you can maximise the presentation of your tea according to the message you want to convey to your customers.

So, give it a thought and see if you can pump-up your tea sales by engaging the people who walks in to your shop and you want to serve.

Create a format that is going to make it convenient for them.

That is definitely going to help you!

If you have any feedback, comments or suggestions, feel free to connect with us using the contact us form on our website, Teas.com.au or Empiroteas.com.au.

You can also comment under this video blog.

Thank you and see you on the next video series.

More Juice Info Here!

Sales Mindset Reset

Would you like fries with that?

Flavour and Mood Tea

Posted on

Tea Class 2-2/13 – How to Brew Leaf Tea

How to Brew Leaf Tea?

Are you one of those who say “well, hello? Just pour hot water in!”

In this video you will learn that pouring boiling water in is not your best bet. If you want to get the best flavour from your tea, water temperature is important.

And, no need to be scientific like our coffee friends 😉

Watch now – it’s pretty easy and simple!

Brewing tea… You will probably say how else are you going to brew tea? Just pour hot water in!

The thing is, the water temperature is going to affect the brew and there are also other aspects that need to be considered.

Depending on how you are going to use it, maybe for ice tea or if you want to drink your tea with milk, plus the fact that there are a lot of people out there that is so used to using tea bag that when it comes to brewing leaf tea, they are quite a bit unsure.

Allow me to start from the basic, let’s go with Herbal and Fruit infusion first because they are the simplest.

You start by pouring hot water in, off the boil is perfectly fine, let it sit for 3-5 minutes and 1 teaspoon per cup. If you want your tea stronger, do not brew it longer because brewing it longer is not a good way to get that strength or strong flavour from your tea.

If you want to get the best flavour out of your herbal or fruit tea, double the amount of tea leaves that you used.

For example, if you are making your fruit tea with cha-cha or making a caramel black tea and you want to make it into an iced tea, in order to double the strength you need to double the amount of tea leaves that you use. Since you are going to have ice in it and it will dilute the tea.

Now, we are going discuss how to brew the more standard leaf tea, such as black tea, green tea, oolong, white tea and so on…

Since they have caffeine, which in its pure form tastes bitter, if you are going to use boiling water, it is going to draw that caffeine out of the tea leaves which will also draw that bitterness out.

With Black tea, even if it can tolerate hot water, 100°C is a big NO! In brewing black tea, go back down to 90°C. You can brew the tea longer without the bitterness but still retain the strength. It is going to be worthwhile if you actually establish such as habit in brewing your tea.

If you are brewing green tea or white tea, especially the more delicate types like if there is a little bit of buds in it, use cooler water. For Chinese green tea, you can use warmer water.

I have experimented with my tea a bit and found out that it is best to brew your tea in a cooler, more drinkable temperature, so I can brew it a little bit longer to get that strong taste without the bitterness.

So, after brewing, there is a cup of tea that you can enjoy right away, no need to cool it down or blow it to cool.

It only takes a mind-set change to do away from the boiling water brewing method.

There is also one other interesting thing that I have explored and it is warming the tea cups. It is actually being done in restaurants; you might have experienced it already, like warming the plates to help keep the food to stay warm longer.

With tea, in warming the tea cups, aside from the benefit that it keeps the tea warm longer, if the water is a bit too hot, what you can do is to pour it into the cup first then pour it into the teapot where your tea leaves are. By doing that cycle, you can actually cool down the water by 10°C while warming your cup.

If you are making iced tea, as mentioned earlier, double the amount of tea leaves that you are going to use, pour it like a normal hot tea (no need to wait for it to cool down) because it you filled your glass with ice (like half portion of it) and when you pour your strong hot tea in and spice it up a little bit, some lemon perhaps, stir it and drink it! Good to go.

See, you don’t have to be overly complicated in making iced tea and that is something that you can explore. Moreover, you can make tea in advance without adding any dairy to it, cover it up, and store it in a fridge for a long time.

If someone wants some iced tea, just pull it out from the fridge and serve it. You can even make it stronger, more concentrated, just dilute it in water, you may even add milk or make an iced tea latte or frappe.

There are definitely different ways that you can experiment and make a good speedy flavourful cup.

So there you have it, a little bit about brewing leaf tea.

Also, don’t forget about the good ol’ infusers that you can use, if you want to do away with teabag or even teapots.

If you want to make a quick tea drink, there are infusers that are quite easy to use.

It will be more fun if you use these infusers for presentation and also for your customers to see a little bit of tea making ritual. Maybe you can use a glass teapot for them to see what is going on, on the inside and pour it in in front of them.

What’s in store on the next video series? We are going to discuss private label tea, choosing the right tea, selling tea profitably and etc.

I hope to see you on the next video! 🙂

If you have any feedback, we would love to hear them! Just drop us a line using the contact us form at Teas.com.au or drop us a comment under this blog post.

More Juice Info Here!

Filters

Tea Brewing Tips

Decaf Tea

Posted on

Tea Class 2-1/13 – Welcome and Tea types Recap

Are you READY for the next set of the “VIDEO SERIES” for tea lovers and sellers?!

YES, it has officially started.

WELCOME to the TEA VIDEO SERIES Part 2!

There are still a lot of things that we have not shared with you and there is no stopping us from sharing these interesting and helpful information with you! You can bet on that!

Now, before we move forward to the juicier bits, let us first reminisce what went down during out last video series and then a little bit of teaser of what’s in store for you!

In the above video: So, you are dedicated to selling tea successfully. That is fantastic to hear! 🙂

It’s me again, Salina from Teas.com.au and Empiro.

Welcome to the Tea Video Class Part II of our Tea Series Video Training!!!

To give you a quick warm-up, let me recap some of the things that we talked about during the part 1 of our video series.

We basically discussed the different tea types including:

1. Black tea

Black tea such as the good ‘ol English Breakfast, Earl Grey and the likes.

2. Green Tea

A lot of people mistakenly think green tea originated from Japan but in fact it originated in China. There is some documentary that says Green tea originated in India but the official answer is still China.

3. Oolong (Wulong)

This is the kind of tea that sits between green tea and black tea. It is partially fermented, if the fermentation is more on the light side then the look and the taste is similar to green tea and if it is heavily fermented then it is leaning more towards black tea.

Oolong is actually a big range of tea and it is my favourite.

4. White tea

This is not the black tea with milk! White tea is the least processed tea which basically involved plucking, sorting and grading of the tea leaves.

A lot of people are saying that since white tea is the least processed, it retains most tea nutrients and components as compared to the other tea types.

White tea is fermented to a very tiny degree, it is not unfermented, as stated by some of the tea makers, it does actually go through a very light fermentation.

And YES, it does have caffeine just like all the other teas that comes from Camellia sinensis.

5. Pu-erh

This is an unusual type of tea because the study of Pu-erh is highly complex as compared to wine. Whether it is a Camellia sinensis plant that is 3000 years old or just a little bit bigger than the usual Camellia tea plant (hedge), it actually affects the taste.

Puerh is better aged which makes Pu-erh atypical and smooth tasting. Unlike other teas, freshly made Puerh is not good for consumption – the taste is more astringent and harsh to the palate.

One other unique character of Pu-erh is that it is actually the tea which is deliberately molded into a disk shape, like a fat frisbee, and the compacting and the storage causes the Pu-erh to age. So, if you get a hold of a Pu-erh cake that is 10 or 15 years old then it is a gem.

As a drink, Pu-erh looks a little bit dark and some might think it tastes bitter but it is quite agreeable to drink and good for digestion. A lot of people actually buy it for weight loss.

6. Herbal Infusion and Fruit Infusion

These are essentially same type of non-tea drink.

A blend of fruits, roots, leaves and things like that, most of them are caffeine free but there are herbal infusion that has caffeine such as the Yerba Mate.

There are definitely a broad range of herbs out there that is being used as tea.

Moreover, when we talk about fruit infusion, keep in mind that it is not actually the dried fruit itself but it is actually an added flavour that helps to give you that fruity taste.

There you have it, a little bit of recap on the things that we discussed on our Tea Video Series Part 1.

Coming up in this new Tea Video Series is more serious and exciting.

We will discuss the following:

1. Private Label Tea
2. Tea Choices
3. Packaging
4. Tea in Kitchen
5. Tea and Food Matching

We will touch on how big your range should be or what tea to sell in your business. We are going to have some fun with tea in terms of packaging, tea in kitchen and tea and food matching.

There are a lot of ways for you to multipurpose your tea and to help you sell more.

Whether you are running a beauty salon, a tea shop or a website which is tea focus or related to health, you can tea as a vehicle to drive that mission or tone of your business, it could be for weight loss or for detox or for well-being, just think outside the box.

Try to put more thought on your mission, why are you selling certain kinds of tea rather than just throwing every tea to your customers.

There is an important need to think about what is behind you for selling tea. People are doing it for the money do not usually go a long way.

If you are looking to create a solid business in selling tea then you need to give it a great deal of thought when we speak of the story behind the tea and the passion will eventually follow through.

The story is actually what entices people to buy tea these days.

We are always bombarded with a lot of brands and you need to aim to stand out!

There you have it! Welcome again to our tea video training version 2.0 and feel free to connect with us if you have any questions.

Also, some of you already know that we are conducting a 30 min phone consultation for those who need help in the beginning to get your business up and running, we started implementing this system about 3 months ago, all you have to do is to use the contact us form at Teas.com.au to connect with us and we will send you a link to our online booking system.

I am happy to help you to ROCK your tea sales! 🙂

Talk soon!!!

More Juice Info Here!

White Tea vs. Green Tea

Australian Tea Guides

Most Requested Teas