160 / 4B,5th Lane,Maligagodella Road,Kolonnawa,Sri Lanka.

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It’s known as the world’s most consumed drink after water. Despite it was first grown in ancient China, popularization of tea around the world mainly began during the 17th century when the British entered the trade by growing and producing tea in large scale in their colonies – especially in India and Ceylon. According to the history, the demand for tea in British aristocratic society started to grow when the habit was brought to England by Princess Catherine of Braganza in Portugal when she got married to King Charles II of England in 1662. Since then, the production of tea ramped up dramatically in India and Ceylon by making it into one of their largest commercially grown plants. As of today, tea is consumed almost everywhere in the world in so many different ways according to the differences in culture and preference. However, Turkey, Ireland, The United Kingdom, Iran, and Russia are the countries that consume the most. Although the British empire tried to disrupt the China’s monopoly in the tea market back in 1600s; still, they lead the list as the largest tea producer in the world. They are followed by India, Kenya, and Sri Lanka as the largest tea producers to date. However, in terms of the quality, there’s a special place for the tea grown in Sri Lankan soil, which known for centuries as Ceylon tea – as the brand for the finest tea in the world.
Ceylon Tea
Tea was first grown in Ceylon back in early 1820s by British planters to address the growing demand for tea in their motherland and the rest of the Europe. From the beginning, they divided their plantation into two parts: low grown, and high grown tea. However, they tended to prioritize the plantation and the production of high grown tea as its taste got famous in the world as the finest Pure Ceylon Tea. To date, Sri Lanka has accomplished to maintain that reputation with the Ceylon Tea brand.  Experts say, the taste of tea can achieve its finest quality when it’s slowly grown in high altitude. So, planters in Ceylon back in the late 19th century had chosen the beautiful Dimbula Valley, which was located between Nuwara Eliya and Horton Plains in Talawakelle/ Lindula agro-climatic district as their primary location to plant high grown tea. As of today, most of the plantation companies in the country own estates in the valley to produce Ceylon tea in finest quality, and supply to the international markets.
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