The Beet Goes On

Tea type
Yerba maté Tea
Ingredients
Not available
Flavors
Not available
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Loose Leaf
Caffeine
High
Certification
Vegan
Edit tea info Last updated by Roswell Strange
Average preparation
Not available

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From T Kettle

Well-balanced herbs and fruits with a vegetative beet finish.

When the going gets tough, the Beet Goes On! (Or something like that.) We love this herbal blend with an intriguing beetroot finish as a funky-fresh pick-me-up when our spirits sag. Brewed hot in our favourite mug, or poured over ice in a highball tumbler. Either way, this one gets our finger’s snappin’!

Green mate, Beetroot, Carrot, Currant, Apple, Elderberry, Hibiscus, Goji berry, Guarana seed, Cornflower petals, Blackberry, Cranberry, Raspberry, Natural flavors.

About T Kettle View company

T. Kettle offers a large, premium assortment of original and new loose-leaf tea blends naturally sourced, certified vegan, kosher, and organic yielding rich flavours.

1 Tasting Note

11804 tasting notes

Hmmm…

I can’t decide how I feel about this Just Beet It dupe. On one hand, I like that it’s not as sweet and intense as Just Beet It and I appreciate that I could taste more of the smoky and grassy notes of the yerba mate. On the other hand, I got a lot of beet and a lot of black currant. I don’t particularly love the taste of beet in tea, though I don’t dislike it either – however, combined with red fruit notes and the carrot as well something about it here reminded me a little bit of V8, and my brain didn’t like that comparison. Black currant is good – I wish more tea companies used black currant. But black currant and V8? Uhh…

Martin Bednář

Black currant flavour is quite popular in Russia; probably as a common fruit there?

Martin Bednář

I just read an article about blackcurrant on Wikipedia: “Blackcurrants were once popular in the United States as well, but became less common in the 20th century after currant farming was banned in the early 1900s, when blackcurrants, as a vector of white pine blister rust, were considered a threat to the U.S. logging industry.” That’s why it isn’t popular there I guess…

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