With the Afghan Tea harvest nearing its climax, a number of local tea producers are now trying to revive the tradition of roasting their tea and offering it as a gift.
One of them, Zabdul Ahmadzai, told The Associated Press that the crop was still a little weak, but that it’s a great gift to bring to friends and loved ones.
The tea, he said, is a blend of traditional Afghan teas, which are mostly rich in tannins and aromatic leaves.
The tea also has a slight sweetness that helps the flavors balance out the bitter flavor of the leaves.
“I love tea and love making tea,” Ahmadzai said.
“It’s one of my favorite things to do.”
Afghanistan has traditionally produced tea since the late 19th century.
Since then, the country has suffered from a lack of economic growth, which has been a major factor in the decline in the population.
But with the tea crop set to hit the peak of its harvests this year, there’s a new hope that the country could once again grow its tea.
The Taliban regime once ruled Afghanistan but it has since been ousted.
The current government is made up of ethnic and religious minorities.
The new crop, which is about 2 to 4 feet tall, is the most fertile part of the tea harvest.
But the tea is also sensitive to light, so many of the growers are still trying to find ways to bring their tea into the dark.
One such way is to roast the tea in a special container and then store it in a metal box, which allows it to keep its shape even after it’s been ground into a fine powder.
A third method is to use a steamer to extract the tea.
Ahmadzai’s company, Afri Tea, has been selling tea to restaurants and bars for a number years.
The product has become so popular that the company started selling it as well, he told the AP.
Afri Tea CEO Zabdullah Akhtar told the Associated Press the company sells only two kinds of tea.
One is a roasting tea that contains the tannin and aromatic leaf.
The other is a traditional Afghan tea made from the taino and green teas.
The tainos are used for making teas and the green teats for making tea.
He said that because the tains are extracted from the tea, they can be used for tea making.
It’s a natural process that gives the tea a nice, rich taste, Akhtar said.
Afria Tea, which opened in the northern city of Mazar-i-Sharif in 2013, sells teas in two flavors: a traditional blend of tainoes and the tea of green tea and tainoe leaves, and a traditional tea of tanno, a rich tea that can be steeped for longer periods of time.
The company also sells coffee teas made from Afghan tea, a staple of the country’s coffee culture.
Africas coffee, which comes in a variety of sizes and flavors, is made by hand with a high-tech process that uses the taneo, which can last for months and years, as well as the green and taniy teas used in espresso, according to the company.
Africa’s tea industry is a little older than Afghanistan’s, with some tea companies opening shop in the 1980s and 1990s.
Today, the tea industry in Africa is much smaller, but the tea market is growing.
In 2017, global coffee sales were up 9.7 percent from the year before.
Afghan tea is one of the few local products that are considered to be worth drinking, said Ahmadzai.
The local tea is brewed at the village tea house in the village of Ughab, which was established in 1450, according the AP report.