Why Kermit the Frog is the hottest tea

KERMIT THE FROG is a tea legend, but if you’ve ever been to a tea party in China, you’ll probably notice a certain décor.

Tea was a big part of the celebration, and while some Chinese have banned it altogether, the idea of drinking tea is still popular, even among the Chinese.

Kermit was one of the first celebrities to be named after a tea leaf, and it was the tea he liked best.

He was a regular at tea parties, and was the first person to get famous for drinking tea, so the word spread like wildfire.

While it’s easy to understand why, it’s actually quite different to how tea is actually made.

It’s very much a product of the modern tea industry, but the difference lies in the method.

In China, tea is typically made in large-scale tea production.

As the process goes on, a lot of tea leaves are ground up, and the leaves are separated into individual pieces, called teapots.

The tea that goes into each tea pot is then roasted, or roasted by a process called wokting, or boiling.

As tea gets older and more expensive, tea production becomes more complex and more complicated, and as the quality of tea rises, the number of teapot pieces gets bigger.

While tea was still a very young industry in China in the early 1900s, tea parties were a common part of it.

During the early 20th century, tea was not only the symbol of a powerful ruler, but a symbol of love and social order.

The Chinese considered the tea to be sacred, and their reverence for tea is evident in their history books.

The first book in China to be published in 1879 is called The Great Famine: A History of Chinese Culture.

In it, the Chinese write about how they loved tea.

According to the book, they were also the first to drink it, because tea was believed to have medicinal powers.

The book goes on to explain how tea could heal all kinds of illnesses, from tuberculosis to typhoid.

And the more people drank tea, the more they developed love for tea.

But what was it like drinking tea in China?

Well, for many people, the most interesting thing about drinking tea was actually the taste.

When you drank tea in Beijing, you would probably be told that it was made from the leaves of the green tea plant.

But that wasn’t quite the case.

The leaves were actually made from a different plant.

The root was actually used to make tea, which was made into a paste that could be consumed like a tea cup.

But the paste was not just used to brew tea.

It was also used to cook tea.

And in a tea kitchen, tea leaves were cooked in the presence of a hot fire.

If you have a fire, the heat from the fire creates heat, which in turn creates steam, which turns the tea into steam.

So, you have this little little steam and then it turns into a hot cup of tea.

This is the secret of the recipe for tea: tea made by boiling.

The idea of tea brewing was so common that even in the 1920s, the word tea was being used as an insult.

And even though the process wasn’t widely known at the time, people didn’t stop drinking tea.

There was also a long history of drinking a cup of water, even in China.

The word water was used to describe a cup made from water, so drinking a pot of water with a cup was a common practice.

Tea drinking is also a part of traditional Chinese culture, and there’s a good reason for this.

The earliest known tea house was found in Yunnan, in the northeast of China.

It is said that the oldest tea house dates back to the 13th century.

In Yunnan and the rest of China, drinking tea started as early as the 12th century in the south.

In the 1250s, Emperor Zhang Daoxiang, the grandson of the founder of the dynasty, Emperor Li Xian, visited the country.

He decided to create a tea house to help the people in his court.

At the time the Yunnan Tea Factory was established, it was a massive undertaking, and many things were being done that were not possible at the moment.

For example, the tea factory was also being built to produce the first tea that would be sold in China at that time.

The Yunnan tea factory, which would become the first official tea house, was built in a palace in Beijing.

The name of the building was the Yuan Shui Building, and since it was named for the first emperor who lived there, the building had a special significance.

According the book by Zhang Daqiang, one of his favourite places in China was to sit on a bamboo platform in the Yuan Sha Yi Temple, which he would walk to and visit the tea house.

In fact, Zhang Da Qiang had the