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from An Idiom A Day

It’s not my cup of tea!

What is the meaning of “not my cup of tea”? What is the definition of “not my cup of tea”? If something is not your cup of tea, it is not the kind of thing you like. Example…

Warm tea cakes with a hot cup of tea means your evenings will end on a tasty note. We’ve got the recipe that will make you forget about the cares of your day as you let your taste-buds settle into its moist texture. Coconut-ey, chocolate-ey and eggless leads the way with the video.

How To Read Tea Leaves - Reading tea leaves isn’t as mysterious as you might think. Divination requires two basic elements: 1) A Question 2) An Answer. The querent drinks the cup of tea, leaving a drip or two of liquid in the bottom of the cup. The cup is handed over to the reader who interprets the meanings of symbols formed by the wet tea leaves... Read More:

from Prevention

The Perfect Cup Of Tea In 5 Simple Steps

Boil, steep, drink. How complicated could it be to make a perfect cup of tea? Not terribly—but the details can mean the difference between a soothing warm indulgence and a health food powerhouse

Enjoy a Cup of Tea with Julia Roberts and Bono - Sometimes the most unique pairings make the most delicious meal, and that’s exactly the case with this experience. Bono and Julia Roberts are getting afternoon tea, and you and a friend are joining them at the table, where you'll discuss life, love and the meaning of the universe. Need advice? Bring your problems and Bono and Julia will do their best to help... even if that means treating you to something stronger than tea. It’ll be like…

The guiding philosophy of Japanese Chado rests on harmony, respect, purity, and serenity “A unique meet for never" which means that each cup of tea is unique – never another cup of tea just like the one you are drinking because of differences in teas, drinking atmosphere, and the people in one’s life. Thus, one should try to make good tea and treat guests well each and every time.

In Gaelic "cupan tae" meaning "cup of tea" and the Irish make it a strong cup at that. Irish tea is served generally three times a day; 11:00 in the morning, 3:00-4:00 for afternoon tea and a high tea at 6:00 pm, serving as the evening meal. Many think of high tea as formal or fancy, but it's actually a working man's tea that serves as a meal. Afternoon tea is the more "fancy" of the three teas-the one with scones, breads, jam, curds and other dainties.