The tea pot is an essential tool for a tea cook and a must have for any tea enthusiast.
It is the ultimate tool for preparing your favourite tea and can be used for a range of different recipes.
This article will show you how to prepare the perfect tea pot and roast it.
First you will need to decide what tea you want to roast and then you will decide what type of tea you would like to roast.
Tea pot Basics To begin with, you will want to know what type tea you need to roast to achieve the best results.
There are two types of tea: hot or cold For hot tea, you need a high temperature (at least 150C or higher) and it is best to roast your tea at room temperature.
If you are using a tea kettle or a drip kettle, it is recommended to use a temperature of 120C (180F) to 140C (220F).
For cold tea, the temperature should be between 100C and 110C (55F and 60F).
You will want your tea to be at room temperatures for about two hours, ideally.
A good way to determine the correct temperature for a particular type of hot or cool tea is to take a sample of the tea and put it into a tea cup with a hot or warm temperature.
This will give you an indication of the temperature you are aiming for.
Once you have determined the right temperature, it’s time to roast the tea.
Roasting Your Tea Pot For a hot tea you will first need to find the best way to roast it and it’s best to start with a very small amount of the best tea available.
It’s always better to roast a large quantity of tea at the start than to burn it out.
This way you are able to get a more even taste.
You will want the tea to roast in a fairly flat place and it should be about a metre (2 feet) away from the pot.
The tea pot should be set over a very hot spot, about 150C (160F).
This ensures that the tea doesn’t get too hot and burns out.
To start the roast, you’ll need to gently place a piece of paper in the centre of the pot so that it sits on the base of the cup.
You will then place a paper towel over the paper so that the paper dries up as the tea is roasting.
When the tea has reached the proper temperature, you should place the paper towel on top of the base and the tea will be roasted.
After roasting, it will be a good idea to remove the paper and any tea leaves that were on the bottom of the lid.
For cool tea, it may be a better idea to allow the tea pot to cool down to room temperature and then place it on a plate.
While this might be the case with a small amount, you want it to be about five to six inches (15 to 18cm) away.
In general, it should take about an hour for the tea in the pot to reach the temperature required for you.
Note: The exact time it takes depends on the size of the teapot you are trying to roast, the amount of tea that you want in the tea, and how much room you have left in the cup, so it is important to measure the temperature before and after you start the process.
Step 1: Raking the tea for the first time If you’re using a hot teaput, you can add the tea as you roast it, as long as the temperature is just below 140C.
But if you’re adding cold tea it will take about 45 minutes to roast for the maximum roast.
It’s recommended to add tea at a rate of three or four cups per day to achieve this maximum roast rate.
Depending on the type of teapute, you may need to add a little more tea in between roasting for the best roast results.
You should always add some fresh leaves if the temperature drops below 140 degrees.
At this point you will notice that the temperature of the water in the teashop has increased by about 5C (10F).
If you’ve added enough fresh leaves to reach your desired temperature, the tea should now be at the right amount for you and the process should be complete.
Tip: If you add too much tea in, it can lead to some undesirable flavour changes in your tea.
This can be remedied by adding some fresh tea leaves to your tea, or adding more tea.
It doesn’t take much tea to change your taste buds.
What to do with the tea after the tea roasts If you haven’t added any fresh leaves, the teas tea pot may have turned brown.
You can use the tea with a spoon or a spatula to break it down.
This helps to