A very delicate tea, flavored with apples & roses, with a touch of strongness with ceylon tea basis Apple aroma done with apples coming from King’s Kitchen Garden – Versailles.
Ingredients: Black Tea, Ceylon, Rose petals, Apples and Roses
The dry leaf smells of apples, sweet plums, pear, and a hint or fruit orchard flowers.
I brewed this at 200 °F for 4 minutes. Once steeped, the tea tastes very strongly of fresh green apples, with a bit of pear and finishes with a floral bitterness.
This tea is the most popular from Nina’s Paris because of its unique story. The original Marie-Antoinette tea is made of apples and roses hand-picked from the Le Potager du Roi of Versailles (King’s Kitchen Garden).
Keemun tea with all the succulence of sunny fruits. You will be seduced by the naturally sweet flavours of melon, peach, and papaya.
Ingredients: Keemun Black Tea, Papaya pieces, melon, peach
The brewed tea smells malty, sweet, delicate with a general “tropical” aroma. The taste itself is smooth and light with a hint of astringency.
The magical combination of pineapple and coconut. This tea, with a hint of tartness, will pleasantly surprise you. An exotic blend that will satisfy all seeking enchantment.
Ingredients: Green Tea, pineapple, coconut, cream
This tea smells tropical, light, and sweet. I brewed this to share with a friend and we really enjoyed it. The green tea was not too over-powered by the flavors, but it was subtle enough to be a good “intro tea” for people just starting with tea. It would do well with a little bit of sweetener or iced.
NINA’S Paris is best known for their high quality tea and has a long and illustrious history providing fragrances and other luxury items to the court of France, starting in 1672 when Pierre Diaz created “La Distillerie Frères”, the first company to distill lavender essential oils in France and the supplier of fragrances for King Louis XIV and the Court of Versailles (later enjoyed by Marie-Antoinette).
NINA’S was named after Nina Diaz, who created a recipe for a cake that was offered to Marie-Antoinette called NINASETTE in 1778. The women of the family Diaz inherited this antique recipe over the centuries.