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Starbucks won’t make it for you (and neither can I because I don’t live near you) but here’s a recipe so you can make it yourself:
4 bags Darjeeling tea (or any black tea, really. Darjeeling has a slightly unusual flavor when it’s iced, so just be aware of that. I think it goes well with the mint, though.) 2 cups water
2 cups milk (2%, soy, tigernut, whatever. it’s your latte) 4 tsp sugar (raw/turbinado is best but white/granulated is a-okay too!) ½ tsp vanilla ½ tsp mint extract (for that ~festive frosty factor~) 10 drops blue food coloring 7 drops red food coloring (not exact. colors are hard. do your best.)
*Makes 1, 2 or 3 servings, depending on how much you like sugary drinks and how many of your friends are Fall Out Boy fan.
If you have a stove and a tea strainer, you can do it the actual “milk tea” way, by brewing the tea in the milk on a pan on the stove.
1. Bring 2 cups water to a boil in a pan on the stove. Add the tea (loose-leaf and out of the bag brews better), reduce the heat, and simmer for 2 minutes.
2. Then add the 2 cups of milk, and let it come up to a simmer again. Strain through a tea strainer into a heat-proof container and add sugar, vanilla, mint extract and food coloring until combined.
3. Chill. The tea, I mean. But you can chill too. M A N I A isn’t until January. You’ll have plenty of time to freak out later.
4. (Optional:) Now put that mad creation in a Starbucks cup to confuse people. Take a picture. Post it on twitter. Tag Pete.
Directions (the make-do version):
Life doesn’t always work out perfectly, and that’s okay. You can still join in the fun. Here’s what to do if you have no tea strainer or full kitchen (dorm life):
1. Boil 2 cups of water and brew the tea bags in a large mug or pyrex measuring cup for 3 minutes. Remove tea bags so it doesn’t get bitter af.
2. Add the sugar, vanilla, mint extract, and food coloring and stir to combine.
3. Chill for a few hours. Seriously. It’s okay. Things will turn out alright, and you’ll be able to handle things better if you’re more relaxed. …wait, where was I? Oh, right:
4: Add the milk.
5: Stay frosty.
*muffled sound of “champion” playing from another room*
natsume 棗 - jujube (arbuste) ; boîte à thé en bois laqué ; Lacquered wooden tea box
Dating late Edo to Meiji Eras, 19th century. A beautiful makie lacquer tea jar, with a nashiji ground and mother of pearl low relief blossoms, with additional taka makie relief for branches and stems. Lacquer tea jars are used for dry powdered tea and are made in various sizes as one of numerous accoutrements in Japanese tea ceremony.