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About Bigelow Tea

Over 60 years ago my mother, Ruth Campbell Bigelow changed the way we drink tea in the United States. An avid tea connoisseur, Ruth thought tea drinkers like herself would enjoy a more zestfully flavored tea. Happening upon a special colonial recipe that called for tea to be blended with orange peel and spices, she decided to try and re-create what she felt sounded like a wonderful idea. After much trial and error in the family kitchen, she finally hit upon what she thought was the best tasting recipe. After sharing samples with family, friends and acquaintances, one of them reported back that her new tea had caused nothing but constant comments. Thus the "Constant Comment"® name was born.

In the ensuing years, my wife Eunice and I along with our two daughters have carried on expanding Ruth's idea with many new flavors in tea, herb teas, green teas, and iced teas. Bigelow Teas have grown and grown until today you can find a generous selection in virtually every supermarket in the United States. Little could my mother ever have imagined that the little tea company she started so many years ago would sell over a billion cups of tea this past year.

My wife Eunice and I hope you will enjoy your visit to our web site. Not only do we look forward to telling you about our teas but we also have some new products that we're very excited about. And our "On the Web" Gift Shop has some ninety different gifts that are sure to please family and friends. Hopefully, you can find just the right gift for that next occasion.

One last thing, because we're a family owned company we put lots of time and attention into each and every tea we make. Our goal is to make sure you get the best tasting cup of tea possible. Because we think flavor is so important, we overwrap and seal each and every tea bag in a stay fresh foil packet so that all the goodness stays in until you get ready to have a cup of tea.

Please enjoy your visit with us. If you have any questions, suggestions, or thoughts you'd like to share with us, just send them along. We'd love to hear from you.

David C. Bigelow

Contact Bigelow Tea

201 Black Rock Turnpike
Fairfield, CT, 06825
http://www.bigelowtea.com
1-888-244-3569

Bigelow Tea - Eggnogg'n Winter Tea - 20 Tea BagsAn "Eggceptional" Winter Tea

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    Bigelow Tea - Eggnogg'n Winter Tea - 20 Tea Bags
    Picture shown may differ in size, strength or flavor.
    Item Code: 111935
    UPC Code: 072310001916
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    Retail Price: $3.69
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    Product: Eggnogg'n Winter Tea
    Code#: Lucky ID: 111935 | UPC: 072310001916
    Manufacturer:Bigelow Tea
    Size/Form: 20  Tea Bags
    Packaged Ship Weight: 0.15  lbs
    Servings: 20
    Dosage Size: 1  Tea Bag(s)
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    22 of 24 (91%) of customers said they would recommend
    this product to a friend.

    Description Suggested Use Ingredients Reviews View information about Bigelow Tea Show All
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    Bigelow Tea - Eggnogg'n Winter Tea - 20 Tea Bags (1.73 oz. / 49 g)

    Bigelow Tea Eggnoggin Tea is an "Eggceptional" Winter tea, wrapped in individual fresh packs. Now you can indulge in the delicious taste of "eggnog" often - without guilt! Bigelow's all natural Eggnogg'n tea is a smooth and delicious blend of black and green teas with the creamy flavor of eggnog. Only Bigelow could pack all this great taste into one tea bag. It is the perfect tea to drink when you want to warm up during a winter's day and have some special "me" time. When you need a little winter pick me up, brew up a cup of Bigelow Eggnogg'n tea, a terrific way to make sure you really do enjoy the season.

    Black Tea
    When Ruth Bigelow created "Constant Comment" tea in her kitchen in 1945, little could she ever have imagined that one day it would be America's most popular specialty tea. Truly an American classic, it has satisfied generation after generation of tea drinkers for over 60 years. Today the Bigelow Tea Company has many wonderful flavors in tea for you to enjoy. And, most importantly, each and every tea bag is overwrapped and sealed in a stay fresh foil packet so that all the goodness is protected until you get ready to have a cup of tea.

    Green Tea
    Green Tea has been receiving a remarkable amount of publicity in the last few years mainly due to its health benefits. It seems that green tea has been found to contain antioxidants called polyphenols. Polyphenols neutralize free radicals in your body thus helping you stay healthier.                                          

    Green Tea, when you brew it, is very pale in color and quite delicate in flavor. Many people enjoy Green Tea just as is but others prefer Green Tea with a little added flavor. For those who want more flavor, Bigelow has a great selection to choose from including "Constant Comment" Green Tea and Earl Grey Green Tea. And, most importantly, each and every Bigelow green tea bag has been overwrapped and sealed in a stay fresh foil packet so that all the goodness stays in until you get ready to have a cup of tea.

    Brewing Tips
    Brewing tips for making a great cup of tea:

    • Starting with premium quality tea like Bigelow Tea and fresh cold water is essential to making a great cup of tea. (It's the oxygen in the water that opens up the tea leaf for full flavor extraction so always allow tap water to run for 30 seconds before filling tea kettle. If you prefer to use bottled water, shake the bottle to aerate (oxygenate) the water.)
    • When using a teapot, take the chill off the pot by rinsing it with hot water.
    • For black, oolong, herb and rooibos teas, always bring water to a rolling boil then immediately pour over tea.
    • For green and white teas, bring water just to the point where tiny bubbles begin to form then pour over tea.
    • All Bigelow Tea packages list recommended brew times but as a general rule, black teas are best enjoyed when steeped for 1-2 minutes, green teas for 2-4 minutes and herb teas for 3-5 minutes.

    Making Iced Tea:

    • To make fresh brewed iced tea by the glass, pour 4 to 5 fl. oz. boiling water over your favorite Bigelow tea bag. Or, for a totally unique iced tea experience, combine several of your favorite Bigelow Tea flavors.  Steep 3 to 5 minutes. Sweeten to taste. Pour into tall glass filled with ice and enjoy.
    • To make quick iced tea by the quart, pour 8 ounces (1 cup) of boiling water over 6 tea bags. Steep 5-7 minutes. Add 24 ounces (3 cups) cold water. Sweeten to taste. Enjoy over ice.

    Bigelow Quart-Size Iced Tea bags are available online for added convenience.

    And be sure to try this!   As you're making your iced tea... try freezing some in an ice cube tray. Then use ice tea cubes in place of regular ice cubes to keep your Bigelow iced tea cool, fresh and flavorful!

    History of Tea
    From Buddhist monks using it in their religious ceremonies to American revolutionaries tossing it in to Boston Harbor, tea has become more than a beverage; it has become an event. For nearly 5,000 years this drink has been a source of medicine, meditation, piracy, political upheaval, social order, congregation, and superstition. While the roles tea has played in Eastern and Western civilization are abundant, it is derived from a plant native to Central and Eastern Asia.

    Botanically, the tea they drink is of the genus camellia and the species sinesis. This temperamental plant, which is greatly affected by variations of soil, elevation, and climate, originated in Central Asia and can be separated into three basic types: black, green, and oolong. The process used to prepare the leaves establishes the tea's classification, while oxidation determines its color, body, and flavor. With black teas, the leaves are withered, rolled, sifted, and fermented, delivering a hearty flavor and rich amber color. Black teas, which account for approximately ninety percent of U.S. tea consumption, include such favorites as Orange Pekoe, English Breakfast, and Darjeeling. To produce green teas, the leaves are fired shortly after harvesting to prevent fermentation, yielding a greenish gold color and a delicate taste. Recent studies have shown that this tea can help reduce the risk of cancer. With oolong teas, the leaves are withered, rolled, twisted, and semi-fermented, producing a color and flavor that falls between that of black and green teas. Although herbal teas are designated as teas, they are not comprised of any tea leaves. Instead, these herbal teas contain peels, grasses, berries, leaves, flowers, and flavorings from a variety of plants.

    As each variety of tea has evolved through centuries of refinement, the origin of the first tea is clouded by myth. The origin of tea dates back so far that it would have been forgotten long before the birth of Christ save Asian oral tradition. Accordingly, the event, which led to the discovery of tea, has transcended the historical and entered the realm of folklore. Thus, the particulars of the account are varied and debated. Considering tea is indigenous to both India and China, each culture originally staked claim to inventing this invigorating beverage.

    According to Chinese legend, Emperor Shen Nong, revered for his knowledge of agriculture and medicine, mandated, presumably for health reasons, that his subjects boil water before drinking it. While preparing his water one day, a light wind deposited several tea leaves into his boiling pot. The aroma enticed Shen Nong to sample the pot's contents. At once he found the flavor to his liking and his body rejuvenated. Other versions of the tale cite that the source of the tea leaves was not from a tree above the pot, but rather from a camellia branch which was fueling the flames below it. Still others attempt to validate the authenticity of the event by affixing a date to Shen Nong's experience, asserting that it occurred in either 2737 BC or 2690 BC.

    The Buddhist chronicle of the genesis of tea follows the mythical religious pilgrimage of Siddhartha Gautama, a Nepalese prince and historic founder of Buddhism. Siddhartha eager to prove his faith journeyed to China, pledging to forego sleep during his trip. Wearisome after days of travel, Siddhartha breached his vow and slept. Upon waking, he cursed his eyelids and promptly removed them, throwing them to the ground. To his dismay, the eyelids quickly buried into the soil and within moments sprouted a tea bush. Siddhartha partook in the leaves of the bush, and immediately his tired body was replete with energy.

    While it is most likely that neither tale actually occurred, it is notable that tea was held in such high regard that a tea creation story was formulated and preserved by both the Chinese and Buddhists respectively. Considering the peoples of Central and Eastern Asia initially used tea as an antidote to the overpowering effects of alcohol, it is not surprising that such mythical tales of tea's beginnings were formed. But it was the Buddhists who harnessed the mysticism surrounding tea. In the humble and highly symbolic Buddhist tea ceremony, followers retire to a chamber that is apart from the troubled world. In this almost barren tea room, they ritualistically consume tea offered by a tea master, all the while focusing on peace and simplicity. This exercise, which may take up to three years to perfect, is exemplary of the harmonious teachings of the faith. As tea became a staple of Asian culture, most notably as China's national drink, it was not poised to make an economic impact until the eighth century when Lu Yu published Ch'a Ching, the definitive tea production manual. At the time, tea, no longer confined to medicinal and religious purposes, had become a beverage of choice, but production methods for tea were varied and disconnected. Yu's work, part poetry, part production guide, brought uniformity to how tea should be cultivated, manufactured, and infused. He also detailed the paraphernalia necessary to properly prepare and consume tea. With this information, tea flourished in China, but it would not be until the seventeenth century that tea gained a direct route to England.

    In 1600, Queen Elizabeth, longing for exotic luxuries, founded the East India Company to procure fine woven cloths, spices, herbs, and other riches from the East. Although it would not be until 1664 before this enterprise would deliver tea to the shore of England, six years after the first documented tea drinker on English soil took a sip, the East India Company held exclusive rights to English-Oriental trade until 1833. At first, the East India Company's tea shipments were meager and subject to tariffs. Consequently, enterprising merchants of the piratical sort ignored the imposed monopoly and illegally imported tea. These contraband shipments not only increased the supply of tea on mainland England but also stimulated its sale and allure by offering this forbidden tea at a lower price. Thus, tea was no longer reserved for high society England, and by the middle of the eighteenth century had replaced ale as England's national drink.

    Accordingly, as tea drinking blossomed in England, so too did it in the English colonies. By the turn of the eighteenth century, tea was publicly available in colonial Boston, New York, and Philadelphia. Unfortunately, the colonial tea trade was almost exclusively with the Mother country. England soon placed increasingly higher tariffs on tea as a way to recoup the expense of the French and Indian War. These tea taxes prompted the colonists to take action. On December 16, 1773, a band of some sixty outraged colonists, disguised as Indians, gathered at Griffin's Wharf, boarded the Dartmouth, the Eleanor, and the Beaver, and tossed hundreds of pounds of tea into Boston Harbor. Known as the Boston Tea Party, this event was a catalyst to the colonists fight for independence.

    Following the Revolutionary War, America staked its own claim in the Chinese tea trade, and by the turn of the twentieth century, tea became a source of social congregation. In both America and England, fine hotels housed tea courts and tea rooms, where men and women could gather in the late afternoon, sip tea, and exchange pleasantries. These tea rooms and tea courts soon moved to host tea dances, where spirits soared over the freedom and conveniences afforded by the ever evolving technology of the day.

    During this time two particular tea discoveries were made almost accidentally. In 1904, Richard Blechynden, a tea vendor at the World's Fair in St. Louis, weary of selling his cups of hot tea in the summer heat, dropped ice in the beverage in an attempt to boost sales. The result was the first iced tea, which has since become a hallmark of supper tables in the American South. A second evolution of tea occurred in 1908 when Thomas Sullivan began to ship tea samples in individual bags to New York area restaurants. Sullivan soon discovered that the restaurants were preparing the tea without extracting it from the bag. Hence, bagged tea was born, allowing a tea connoisseur to effortlessly produce a hot cup of tea without notice.

    Despite these modifications and evolutions, tea has retained its mystical aura through superstition. Tea historian J. M. Scott chronicles these superstitions:

    To stir tea in the pot is to stir up strife. Bubbles in your cup show that kisses are coming, but if you put in milk before the sugar, you risk losing your sweetheart. If a girl allows a man to pour out a second cup of tea for her she will succumb to his designs. (I have been unable to discover whether it works the other way around.) And of course there is the advance information given by a floating tea-leaf that a stranger is coming, the number of taps with one hand it takes to shake it off the back of the other hand showing how many days there are to wait. People who make tea with water which is not boiling must expect a lot of strangers.

    Whether you embrace these forecasts of the future or not, tea today is a symbol of healthy living, serenity, and an open hand. From young lovers rendezvousing to pass affections to businesspersons congregating to collaborate efforts, from a family gathering to discuss their day to old friends reuniting to exchange memories, tea can be found between them. Unquestionably, today's ubiquitous cup of tea continues to be an event maker. That event: bringing each of them closer together.

    About Bigelow Teas
    Founded in 1945 by Ruth Campbell Bigelow, R.C. Bigelow, Inc. is dedicated to being a premier packer of truly fine quality teas. As a family owned and operated business, their company is guided by the following four basic principles:

    1. Satisfied Consumers:
      At Bigelow, the consumer is number one. Therefore, it is essential that they provide a product that satisfies all of their expectations. Bigelow Tea's primary focus is to produce teas that offer a unique and truly gratifying experience. In this endeavor, Bigelow will not allow price to compromise their products. Good flavor and product freshness are the prime considerations in the creations of their teas.
    2. Strong Relationships:
      With Bigelow's customers and suppliers they continually work to build and maintain strong business relationships. Bigelow Tea realizes that is through excellent communication and mutual respect, that they grow and prosper together.
    3. Satisfied Employees:
      Bigelow is an equal opportunity employer dedicated to providing their employees with a challenging and positive environment in which to work. Recognizing that each and every employee plays a pivotal role in the success of the company, they seek to attract and retain outstanding individuals who will take pride in all aspects of their areas of responsibility, and understand the importance of cooperation among their fellow employees. Bigelow Tea strives to motivate and satisfy their employees as well as promote individuals based on merit and contribution.
    4. Good Corporate Citizen:
      Bigelow Tea has been, and always will be based upon strong ethical business practices and is dedicated to only the highest standard of behavior in all areas. Bigelow Tea feels an obligation to support the local communities where they reside so as to build a good working relationship as well as to contribute to worthy local and national causes. Furthermore, as a good corporate citizen, they remain committed to protecting the environment by continually striving to improve the environmental responsiveness of their packaging.

    Community Involvement
    Bigelow Tea is tireless when it comes to community involvement. For over 20 years, the Bigelow family and employees have given back to the communities where they work, especially in and around Fairfield, CT, the headquarters for Bigelow Tea. From the annual Bigelow Community Challenge Road Race to building homes for families in need, helping out with school mentoring programs, conducting book drives, and participating in business lecture programs for inner city school districts, employees love to get involved and give back over and over again. As part of the Bigelow Mission statement per Cindi Bigelow: "As good corporate citizens, they feel an obligation to support the local communities where they reside so as to build a good working relationship as well as to contribute to worthy local and national causes." The end result: they receive more than they give!

    Suggested Use

    Hot Tea: Pour boiling water over tea bag in a cup and steep for 2 to 4 minutes.

    Fresh Brewed Iced Tea by the Glass: Pour 4 to 5 fl. oz. boiling water over 1 tea bag. Steep 3 to 5 minutes. Sweeten to taste. Pour into tall glass filled with ice, and enjoy.

    Express your creativity for a totally unique iced tea experience - combine several of your favorite Bigelow tea flavors!

    Warnings

    Keep out of reach of children.
    Ingredients

    Bigelow Tea - Eggnogg'n Winter Tea - 20 Tea Bags
    Supplement Facts
    Serving Size: 8 fl. oz. (240 ml)
    Servings Per Container: 20
    Amount Per Serving % Daily Value*
    Calories 0
       Calories from Fat 0
    Total Fat 0 g 0%
    Sodium 0 mg 0%
    Potassium 35 mg 1%
    Total Carbohydrate 0 g 0%
    Protein 0 g 0%
    Not a significant source of Saturated Fat, Trans Fat, Cholesterol, Dietary Fiber, Sugars, Vitamin A, Vitamin C, Calcium and Iron.
    * Percent Daily Values are based on a 2,000 calorie diet.

    Ingredients: black and green tea, natural eggnog flavor with other natural flavors (soy lecithin), cinnamon

    Gluten Free

    About Bigelow Tea

    Over 60 years ago my mother, Ruth Campbell Bigelow changed the way we drink tea in the United States. An avid tea connoisseur, Ruth thought tea drinkers like herself would enjoy a more zestfully flavored tea. Happening upon a special colonial recipe that called for tea to be blended with orange peel and spices, she decided to try and re-create what she felt sounded like a wonderful idea. After much trial and error in the family kitchen, she finally hit upon what she thought was the best tasting recipe. After sharing samples with family, friends and acquaintances, one of them reported back that her new tea had caused nothing but constant comments. Thus the "Constant Comment"® name was born.

    In the ensuing years, my wife Eunice and I along with our two daughters have carried on expanding Ruth's idea with many new flavors in tea, herb teas, green teas, and iced teas. Bigelow Teas have grown and grown until today you can find a generous selection in virtually every supermarket in the United States. Little could my mother ever have imagined that the little tea company she started so many years ago would sell over a billion cups of tea this past year.

    My wife Eunice and I hope you will enjoy your visit to our web site. Not only do we look forward to telling you about our teas but we also have some new products that we're very excited about. And our "On the Web" Gift Shop has some ninety different gifts that are sure to please family and friends. Hopefully, you can find just the right gift for that next occasion.

    One last thing, because we're a family owned company we put lots of time and attention into each and every tea we make. Our goal is to make sure you get the best tasting cup of tea possible. Because we think flavor is so important, we overwrap and seal each and every tea bag in a stay fresh foil packet so that all the goodness stays in until you get ready to have a cup of tea.

    Please enjoy your visit with us. If you have any questions, suggestions, or thoughts you'd like to share with us, just send them along. We'd love to hear from you.

    David C. Bigelow


    201 Black Rock Turnpike
    Fairfield, CT, 06825
    Phone: 1-888-244-3569
    Fax: 203-334-5114
    http://www.bigelowtea.com
    Reviews
    Submit a review for this item
    Disclaimer: The views and opinions expressed by contributors of the product reviews are their own and not necessarily those of LuckyVitamin.com. LuckyVitamin.com does not endorse or imply any medical claims from these reviews. These reviews should not be taken as recommendations but rather customer opinions of the products that they may or may not have used. Reviews are not intended as a substitute for appropriate medical care or advice and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Read the full product reviews disclaimer here.

    Average Customer Rating: (4 out of 5)

    Based on 24 rating(s)
    22 of 24 (91%) of customers said they would recommend this product to a friend.
    • By Roberta ( , )
      12/10/2011 1:37:06 PM

      I recommend this product!
      If you like eggnog, you'll absolutely love this tea!! But it is hard to find. I just got 2 boxes from a friend who saw it in Ohio
    • By tracy ( Jacksonville, NC)
      1/12/2012 9:20:03 PM

      I recommend this product!
      I love this tea, doesn't have a strong eggnog flavor, just a hint and I love it.
    • By hunter ( Marietta, GA)
      1/24/2012 2:33:14 PM

      I recommend this product!
      EGGNOGG'N WINTER TEA GOOD
    • By Yvonne L. ( North Huntingdon, PA)
      2/29/2012 12:58:06 PM

      I recommend this product!
      I bought this for my husband. He loves eggnog. He really liked the tea, so I would buy it again for him.
    • By Frederick ( Seattle, WA)
      4/2/2012 9:55:56 AM

      I recommend this product!
      Not bad, different
    • By debra ( Newark, NJ)
      12/10/2012 8:29:56 AM

      I recommend this product!
      it was good but not great thought it would have been creamer tea but other than that was good
    • By JIEUN ( Englewood, NJ)
      12/10/2012 9:36:06 AM

      I recommend this product!
      not yet received.
    • By BONITA ( Tucson, AZ)
      12/27/2012 8:19:06 AM

      I recommend this product!
      I had never seen Eggnogg'n tea before. It is a nice "legal" celebration with a wee bit of the eggnog flavor on a cold day during the holidays. While not fabulous, it is a very pleasant tea. and a nice addition to my "Tea Pantry". . Once again, Lucky Vitamins is the ONLY place I have found it ... and good prices too.
    • By Bonnie ( Wichita, KS)
      1/16/2013 1:19:53 PM

      I recommend this product!
      Tasty tea! Several of us sampled this at a tea party, but couldn't find if for sale in any local stores. I located it on your website and was able to buy boxes of it to give as Christmas gifts that were happily received! We are enjoying the taste of egg-nog without any more calories that a bit of creamer.
    • By Phyllis ( Cedar Rapids, IA)
      1/28/2013 11:06:51 AM

      I recommend this product!
      Bought some at the store a couple Christmas' ago but haven't found it since. It was just what I wanted. Fun flavor.
    • By Billie ( Sharon Springs, KS)
      2/13/2013 6:56:51 AM

      I recommend this product!
      Definitely a winter tea that is very reminiscent of eggnog, one of my daughter's favorite teas. This tea is good enough to compete with Celestial Seasonings winter tea line for sure. This tea is good with a little cream and sugar in it, it makes it that much more like eggnog.
    • By Judi ( Springfield, IL)
      2/12/2013 5:07:38 PM

      I recommend this product!
      I love the eggnoggin' tea. I want to drink it all the time. Will definitely order more from you. I just placed an order with Bigelow Tea 5 days ago they .just processed the order yesterday. When I 'm ready to order more of their teas I will definitely order from you. My last order from you was here in 4 days . Thank you Judi Dowler
    • By Kimberly ( Sterling Hts, MI)
      4/22/2013 11:42:58 AM
      The tea smells like egg nog. But making the tea itself there is no favor of the egg nog when drinking this tea. Not good at all.
    • By Philana ( Los Gatos, CA)
      7/26/2013 2:10:59 PM

      I recommend this product!
      I really like this tea. I wish it were sweeter, but it's very very good.
    • By TJ ( Alvarado, TX)
      1/10/2014 1:49:54 PM

      I recommend this product!
      This tea is delicious; hot or cold.
    • By Kathy ( Charlotte, NC)
      4/3/2013 1:48:19 PM

      I recommend this product!
      I cannot believe I found a tea that tastes like eggnog. What a treat! Since eggnog has gotten so expensive and is only found at Thanksgiving through Christmas, this tea allows me the delight of having eggnog without the calories, time limits, or expense. This is one of my favorites without a doubt.
    • By Linda ( Lutz, FL)
      1/17/2014 7:49:51 AM

      I recommend this product!
      This is an amazingly smooth, round flavored tea. It really sends the chills away and is a real comfort drink. It's very difficult to find even in winter in our area of Florida, but worth online shopping.
    • By Antavia ( Anchorage, AK)
      12/18/2013 10:04:47 AM
      Bleck! This concoction tastes nothing like eggnog. It has a bizarre taste that I found absolutely disgusting. The nerve of this drink to masquerade as a beloved holiday treat. ( ' x ' )
    • By grace ( Bridgeview, IL)
      3/13/2014 5:09:12 PM

      I recommend this product!
      Surprise in a cup!
    • By Frances ( Alvin, TX)
      2/14/2014 10:53:06 PM

      I recommend this product!
      Good tea. Tastes more like eggnog to me when I add a dash of nutmeg and a splash of almond milk.
    • By Judy ( Belmont, CA)
      1/17/2014 11:57:44 AM

      I recommend this product!
      Delicious!
    • By Rebecca ( Gresham, OR)
      2/3/2014 8:07:42 AM

      I recommend this product!
      This is absolutely delicious tea. It doesn't quite taste like eggnog, but it's got the same sorts of flavors.
    • By Eleanor ( Pawtucket, RI)
      2/14/2014 6:09:59 PM

      I recommend this product!
      I love the Bigelow Eggnogg'n Winter Tea. Bought my first box in the local grocery store before Christmas. Just love the subtle flavor of eggnog. When I went back to buy another box, the display was gone. Have tried a number of other stores with no success. Finally thought of trying to order it online. Was very happy to find the Lucky Vitamin website and was able to order the tea. It's become my favorite tea.
    • By Angie ( Garden Valley, ID)
      4/1/2014 1:03:11 AM

      I recommend this product!
      This tea is also good; especially mixed with Chai flavor.
    *The products and the claims made about specific products on or through this site have not been evaluated by LuckyVitamin.com or the United States Food and Drug Administration and are not approved to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent disease. The information provided on this site is for informational purposes only and is not intended as a substitute for advice from your physician or other health care professional or any information contained on or in any product label or packaging. You should not use the information on this site for diagnosis or treatment of any health problem or for prescription of any medication or other treatment. You should consult with a health care professional before starting any diet, exercise or supplementation program, before taking any medication, or if you have or suspect you might have a health problem.

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