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2.7 stars (3 ratings)

Funny when #tea people spell #cardamom as “cardemon” ? You know that’s what goes in your fave #chai latte, right?

I need some chai tea latte #chai #WakeMeUp

It hurts when Starbucks' #Chai Latte is compared to our Indian tea, beside your misconception, there is nothing Indian in it, my friend ????

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Valeskawerth6  ·  1y

Funny when #tea people spell #cardamom as “cardemon” ? You know that’s what goes in your fave #chai latte, right?

Masala chai (; lit. 'mixed-spice tea') is a tea beverage made by boiling black tea in milk and water with a mixture of aromatic herbs and spices. Originating in India, the beverage has gained worldwide popularity, becoming a feature in many coffee and tea houses. Although traditionally prepared as a decoction of green cardamom pods, cinnamon sticks, ground cloves, ground ginger, and black peppercorn together with black tea leaves, retail versions include tea bags for infusion, instant powdered mixtures, and concentrates. The term "chai" originated from the Hindustani word "chai", which was derived from the Chinese word for tea, cha (see: Etymology of tea). In English, this spiced tea is commonly referred to as masala chai, or simply chai, even though the term refers to tea in general in the original language. Numerous coffee houses use the term chai latte or chai tea latte (lit. 'tea tea milk', if each word is translated in a different language, Hindustani, English, and Italian, respectively) for their version to indicate that it is made with steamed milk, much like that used to make a caffè latte, but mixed with a spiced tea concentrate instead of espresso. By 1994, the term had gained currency on the U.S. coffeehouse scene.