Lipton Red Fruit 320Ml
Refreshing beverage with black tea extract and concentrate from cranberry juice, raspberry juice and blackberry juice for a mouth watering taste that refreshes your body and mind.
Water, sugar, acidulant (citric acid), black tea extract (0.12%), cranberry juice from concentrate (0.1%), raspberry juice from concentrate (0.1%), blackberry juice from concentrate (0.1%), nature identical mixed berry flavour, acidity regulator (sodium citrate), antioxidant (ascorbic acid), sweetner (steviol glycosides 50 mg/l)
Store in a cool and dry place, avoid direct exposure to sunlight.
Serving Size 100
|Amount per serving|
|% Daily Value|
|Total Fat 0.01g|
|Saturated Fat 0.01g|
|Total Carbohydrate 5.3g||2%|
|Percent Daily Values are based on a 2.000 calorie diet.|
Iced tea is a form of cold tea, usually served in a glass with ice. It may or may not be sweetened and can be mixed with flavoured syrup; common choices include lemon, peach, raspberry, lime, passion fruit, strawberry and cherry. While most iced teas get their flavour from tea leaves, tisanes are also sometimes served cold and referred to as iced tea.
It's all history
New York City tea importer Thomas Sullivan became annoyed at the high cost of tin boxes he used to send tea samples to customers. So in 1904 he switched to small cloth bags. One of the recipients brewed a pot of tea by simply pouring hot water over the bag — and the rest is history.
Cookbooks dating from the early 19th century indicate Americans have been drinking iced tea since that time. However, the beverage became generally popular after Richard Blechynden of the India Tea Commission offered free sample to attendees of the 1904 St. Louis World’s Fair
Tea is a hydrating alternative to sugary beverages such as soda, and could help boost weight loss efforts along with a healthy diet and plenty of exercise
The teaspoon was developed to easily add sugar to tall glasses full of iced tea
There is actually a National Iced Tea day; June 10th
Health in mind
Recent studies of green tea show that routine tea consumption, of an average of about two cups a day, is associated with a lower percentage of body fat and better weight control than non-tea drinkers.
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