Teashop: Assam Tea is made from water, sugar and tea leaves.
Tea drinkers can get their fix of Assam with sweet tea made from Assam teas.
Teashops: Assams best seller, the Assam Coop.
Source: Express photo by Anupam Nath A teashop that sells Assams sweet tea is a small, but popular, place to buy Assam Teas.
A shop on the outskirts of Assams capital, Madhya Pradesh, has a large number of Assamese tea products.
A teapot on the counter at the tea shop sells Assameses sweet tea.
The shopkeeper is a tea enthusiast who comes here every month for his customers.
A tea stall is on a corner in the market, which is usually empty and mostly occupied by people trying to buy tea.
“My son is getting married and I wanted to make him a present.
So, I went to the tea stall,” he said.
His son, who was just five when he started tea shopping, started drinking tea from the tea cup when he was just three.
Now, he is about 14.
“I had bought tea for a year and a half.
My son told me about it when I was in the tea booth.
I bought tea from him every week.
The tea had no taste or aroma.
So I bought it for my son.
My husband, who is a teasmith, bought it from the shopkeeper as well,” he added.
This is how tea lovers can enjoy the sweet tea that Assam has to offer.
A simple and straightforward process The tea sold at tea stalls is made with water, water and sugar.
When you pour the tea into a mug, you will find the tea leaves soaked in a hot water bath.
The hot water baths also add to the flavor of the tea.
As you add the water to the teas leaves, the tea absorbs the moisture from the water.
Then, the water that has been absorbed from the leaves and is dissolved in the hot water is mixed with the tea, which becomes the liquid.
The water and tea are stirred and blended together until the tea is smooth.
The result is a smooth and creamy tea.
A traditional Assamesean tea.
Tastes and textures The tea leaves are also soaked in the water bath for the last 5 minutes or so before pouring into a glass to drink.
The tea is then boiled in a kettle.
After a short time, the heat from the kettle increases and the tea comes to a boil.
Then, the liquid is filtered and allowed to cool down.
If the tea needs a cooling, it is then filtered again to remove any excess water.
The temperature of the water after filtering varies from one teashops to another.
A tea stall on the roadside in Madhya