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Jake didn’t think he’d become a writer when he was growing up in southern Saskatchewan, Canada, but fate had another idea. After barely squeaking through grade 9 English, by the luck of the draw Jake found himself with the most inspiring literature instructor his small town had ever known, and grade 10 English changed his life! Suddenly, evenings once spent at the hockey rink were spent curled up on the couch with the best of Hemingway, Dickens, and John Grisham. A valedictorian address and English degree at the University of Regina later, Jake is proud to call Heywise his favorite place to pen informative quizzes about all his passion projects. If you’re reading a post and pick up a hint of classic English literature, you’re probably reading something by Jake - especially if you come away feeling like a slightly better person for it.
Whether they take it take tea with milk, sugar, lemon or just plain, it’s clear that the British love the taste of it. Britons consume 60 billion cups per year, which is more than 900 cups a year for every man, woman, and child in Great Britain!
Tea’s flavor is affected by how it is grown, processed, and brewed – beginning with the light. Tea bushes are grown in terraces all over the tropics and subtropics.
It’s not clear whether tea drinking has any health benefits. It appears that molecules found in tea can protect cells from some kinds of damage, but despite a lot of research, there is no clear evidence on whether tea-drinking provides benefits beyond warm hands and an alert mind.
In Britain, tea divides classes. The working class typically enjoys the strongest brews of black tea. The mixture gets progressively weaker as one goes up the social ladder.
Milk and sweetener have their own codes. Taking sugar in your tea is regarded by many as a lower-class indicator: even one spoonful is a bit of a suspect; more than one and you are lower-middle at best; more than two and you are definitely working class.
Alongside its chemical properties, tea is an excellent social space-filler, and that is why whenever the English feel awkward or uncomfortable in a social situation (that is, almost all the time), they make tea.
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