Hingora tea gardens are one of Asia’s oldest, dating back to at least 1,000 years.
They are said to be one of India’s oldest tea gardens, dating from at least 300 BCE.
But the temples were destroyed during the British Raj.
But some of the original tea gardens remain.
The Hingori, or tea gardens in the original Sanskrit, were once a hub for traders in ancient India.
Their owners would plant tea bushes on a large square of land in front of the temple, to grow a wide variety of varieties of tea and other vegetables.
The gardens would be used to market their wares, to serve the locals and to keep track of tea crops.
Tea gardens at Hingsorot, one the oldest tea villages in India, were destroyed.
(Image source: Hingorah Tea Garden)The gardens were first planted around 2,500 years ago and today are spread across more than 50 villages in the central state of Uttarakhand, which is also home to a large number of temples.
Hingoro is known as the birthplace of tea cultivation, and it is the main pilgrimage site for the Hindu people.
According to the UNESCO website, tea gardens were the main source of income for thousands of families in the region.
Tea plantations were established in the middle of the 19th century by the tea plantation owners in the south-western state of Tamil Nadu.
Tea is the most popular beverage in the Hindu scriptures.
It is also an essential component in Hindu medicine.
According to the tea garden website, some parts of the tea plant are poisonous, so it is not recommended to consume tea.
But there are a few places in the country where people do not drink tea.
There is a tea garden in the city of Madurai, a tea house in the northern city of Hyderabad and a tea plantation in Pune.
Many tea gardens have been destroyed by fire in India.
But there is another tea garden, which was destroyed by the fire in 1783, killing all its inhabitants, and was only saved thanks to the efforts of the nearby temple.