Great Dips for Spring Entertaining- Monday, April 2, 2018

Colonel De Dips

Spring has arrived! Even though we’ve seen a lot of rain and snow here in Northern Kentucky, soon we’ll be breaking out the patio furniture and enjoying sunshine, and nights that are perfect for a bonfire. With that, there’s a good chance you’ll be enjoying the weather with friends and family. Everyone loves coming to a gathering and being welcomed with a spread of snacks and appetizers, and dips fit right in that mix.

De has developed several mixes to make a great dip. Dips work with bread, tortilla chips, vegetables and more. We tried to list a variety below, so there’s something for everyone!

Guac Dip: Guacamole is great for tortilla chips, veggies and more. This blend offers hints of spice and lime that can take your guacamole to the next level. All you need to do is add 1 tablespoon per avocado used. The best part? This can also be used on other meats when you’re cooking!

Creamy Horseradish: Good for any type of chip or veggie, this packet of spices will load up your sour cream dip with flavor. All you’ll need to do is follow the directions on the back of the label, let the mix sit for a while, and your dip will be ready! One packet is used for 8 ounces of sour cream.

Kitchen Sink: Our kitchen sink mix is another pack that is great for use with sour cream. We recommend it with potato skins. Just follow the directions and let the dip sit for a bit, and it’s ready to eat! One packet is used for 8 ounces of sour cream.

Obviously Not Hidden Ranch Mix: Everyone loves ranch with chicken and vegetables. For your next gathering, instead of picking up something at the store with additives, make your own ranch! Just use this mix and follow the directions on the label and you’ll be on your way to a delicious dip that your guests will love.

Whether you’re doing a regular family gathering, having people over for the NCAA tournament championship, or breaking in the patio, any of these dips are sure to please. If you have any questions, please don’t hesitate to contact us at (513) 421-4800 or visit one of our locations.  Enjoy the dips!

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Compound Butter Recipes that Will Change Your Life - Tuesday, January 30, 2018

Butter. It’s the heart and soul of cooking—bringing comfort and deliciousness to any and every dish it touches. Butter encourages flavors to stand out. It is a vehicle. It enhances, warms, and creates a richness that transforms any meat or vegetable into your favorite foods. It just tastes good.

There are hardly any recipes in this world that don’t include butter on some level: adding body to the base of a sauce, emulsifying stock, browning the tops of dinner buns, adding nuttiness to a stir fry, trapping steam between layers of dough, and transporting flavor across anything it touches.

And while butter is by far the preferred fat to use for nearly every preparation in the culinary arts, compound butter takes everything up another level. 

What is Compound Butter (and How to Make It)

Compound butter is pure magic. More specifically, compound butter is a combination of spices, herbs, and softened unsalted butter that's whipped together to create a more complex flavor within the butter.  You have the choice to add sweet or savory ingredients to the butter, so the possibilities are truly endless. 

How to Make Compound Butter

Compound butter is all about the flavor. You can easily make compound butter at home, and customize it to blend with any flavor palate and combination you tend to prefer. Here’s a brief how to make compound butter.


  • 2-3 Sticks of Unsalted Butter
  • Flavors!


  1. Consider the flavor combinations you wish to add to the butter. This depends on what you’re looking to cook or how you wish to use the compound butter.
  2. Take one to two sticks of unsalted butter and place them in a bowl to arrive at room temperature.
  3. Once the butter is softened, add in the spices, sweeteners, cheeses, nuts and fruits you wish to incorporate into the butter.
  4. Mix well with a hand mixer or a sturdy spoon until the butter mixture is made fluffy and your flavors are completely mixed in.
  5. Take clear wrap and deposit all of the mixed butter onto the wrap.
  6. Take the edges of the clear wrap and encase the butter.
  7. Form the wrapped butter into a log and place it into the fridge to cool for 1-2 hours before use.

Compound Butter Combinations

We’ve compiled a number of options to start your compound butter collection and get your tastebuds ready for adventure. Check out the flavors below or use them to start your own inventions. We have a large supply of exotic and exciting spices and blends that can be delivered to your door, so your options are truly endless.

Let’s get cooking!

Spicy Compound Butters

Want to give breakfast a swift kick in the pants, add some heat to your lunch, or take your dinners up a notch? Our spicy compound butters can give life to any piece of chicken, beef or fish.

When do we like to use these compound butters?

  • Steak Night
  • Taco Tuesdays
  • Sunday Brunch
  • Panini Picnics
  • Any day where bread is involved

Mo’ Betta Compound Butter

Apocalypse Compound Butter

My Thai Compound Butter

Sweet Compound Butters

Did you just volunteer to host a group brunch? Are you tired of all of the bland scones out there? Are you looking for things to give your pies first prize in everyone’s eyes?

We have scoured our minds to find the sweetest concoctions to give your desserts and sweets an extra layer of flavor.

When do we like to use these compound butters?

  • Brunch (every day)
  • Breakfast (every day)
  • Whenever you need a sweet bread (every day)

Citrus-Sweet Compound Butter

Caramel Apple Compound Butter

Cinnamon Orange Compound Butter

Savory Compound Butters

When life gives you meat, do you find yourself in want of seasoning? Do you ever look through your spice rack and wonder where to begin? While there are so many spice options at your fingertips, we’ve collected some of our savory compound butter favorites to help you take your seasonings to a new level.

When do we like to use these compound butters?

  • BBQ Date Night
  • Whenever you have chicken (really, save yourself)
  • Burger Night
  • When it’s time for a sub
  • All of the Stir Fry nights
  • Taco Tuesday
  • Mexican Monday
  • Where are the Fajitas Wednesdays

Moroccan Masterpiece Compound Butter

Citrus Cilantro Compound Butter

Garlic Rosemary Compound Butter

Zing Curry Compound Butter

Sharp Shooter Compound Butter

Smoky Sunset Compound Butter

Why Colonel De is Your Compound Butter Resource

When it comes to compound butter, the more risks you take, the more excitement you bring to the table. At Colonel De, we are the one-stop shop for taste bud adventures, with more spices and blends available by the day.

Browse through all of our spices today, and get your favorites shipped right to your door.



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Herbs, Spices and Blends You Need on Your Spice Rack Right Now- Thursday, December 14, 2017

Let’s face it—sometimes, you’re not in the mood to cook. Sometimes, the prospect of your fridge and pantry leave your mind buzzing:

“I don’t feel like having chicken, again.”

“None of that looks interesting.”

“Why is there never anything to cook in this house?”

And cooking during the holidays is no exception. To be honest, it might very well be worse.

The holidays are the busiest time of the year for most folks, and with the abundance of work and party planning comes a lack of time, energy, and inspiration. But, we are here to remind you that your hope of making and enjoying a delicious meal is not lost.

At Colonel De, we specialize in the game changer of meals: flavor. With flavor, that plain chicken sitting in your freezer suddenly has a kick of energy coming its way. With flavor, those boring Tuesday tacos have fiesta written all over them. With flavor, that burger you’re going to reheat for lunch has the exact punch of heat that will make your work day more bearable.

Without flavor, food gets boring. Period.

This holiday season, turn up the flavor and beef up your spice rack with these fantastic Colonel De spices, herbs and blends. 

Mild Spices that Have Our Taste Buds’ Attention

Now, not every spice needs to make you sweat. We have a collection of mild spices that add flavor without heat. These blends and spices can be used to enhance any of your family favorites from burgers, to fish, to steak night, to your next comfort meal at home.

Where’s the Beef

Best when paired with: homemade burgers, grilled steak, and even chicken (if you’re feeling particularly adventurous). 

Flavor Highlights:

  • garlic
  • paprika
  • onion
  • cocoa
  • cayenne
  • cumin
  • anise
  • turmeric
  • sea salt
  • pepper
  • brown sugar

Beat the winter blues. This spice blend of summertime favorites will help you forget about the driveway that needs shoveling, the sidewalks that need salting, the chores that are waiting for you, and give you the kick of flavor that will completely consume your taste buds—and have you savoring every single bite.

Add it to my spice rack!

Bada Bing Blend

Best when paired with: garlic bread, mozzarella sticks, lasagna, meatballs, or your Italian grandma’s famous pasta recipe.

Flavor Highlights:

  • garlic
  • onion
  • tomato
  • sea salt
  • oregano
  • basil

This blend of spices is not only a taste of Italy, but it’s where comfort food comes to play. If you ever wondered what food with an attitude tastes like, just add a dash of this spice blend and bada bing! You got food with flavor and personality to boot.

Add it to my spice rack!

Herbs De Provence

Best when paired with: soups and Stews and Purée (oh my!)

Flavor Highlights:

  • rosemary
  • thyme
  • savory
  • fennel seed
  • basil
  • lavender
  • marjoram

This spice blend is all about the aromatics. Food should be enjoyed on more than one level: it’s about the smell, the texture and the taste coming together. The moment you add this blend to your next meal, you’ll get a taste of rustic France and its titillating, savory flavor.

Add it to my spice rack!

Medium Heat: Spices that are Just Right  

Remove the worry of cooking bland food, and add a touch of personality to every bite. Our medium heat spice blends are perfect for meals that need that “something special.” 


Best when paired with: chicken or pork (or fish if you want to be adventurous).

Flavor Highlights:

  • sesame
  • kosher salt
  • cumin
  • black pepper
  • smoked paprika

This blend is perfect for the aspiring world traveler with the heart of a homebody. The flavorful Egyptian spices of this blend can take your standard chicken dinner and transform it into an exotic adventure of the pallet.

Add it to my spice rack!

Colonel’s Smokey Rub

Best when paired with: everything. It’s a fan favorite.

Flavor Highlights:

  • captured hickory and mesquite smoke
  • garlic
  • onion flakes
  • chili
  • paprika
  • sugar
  • sea salt
  • pepper
  • onion

If you’re looking for that down-south style smoky flavor, look no further. Whether it’s used in grilling or paired with cream cheese or butter to create a flavorful spread, Colonel’s Smokey Rub is a standard for all flavor lovers.

Add it to my spice rack!


Cowboy Rub

Best when paired with: slow-cooked beef, brisket, baby-back ribs, chili, or burgers.

Flavor Highlights:

  • chili
  • garlic
  • onion
  • cilantro
  • cumin
  • oregano
  • cayenne
  • basil
  • cinnamon
  • cloves

Unlock your inner cowboy with this highly flavorful rub that goes perfect with your meat of choice.

Add it to my spice rack!

Some Just Like It Hot: Spices with a Kick

No wimps allowed, here. These spices, herbs and mixes are for the daredevil or flavor junkie in all of us.


Best when paired with: almost anything. Just not ice cream. 

Flavor Highlights:

  • sea salt
  • garlic
  • cayenne
  • onion
  • black pepper
  • jalapeno
  • habanero
  • paprika

Even Dante, the master poet, could not put into words how hot and exciting this mix is. This blend is made for the true adventurer in your family and can make any meal an exciting test of will and flavor (it’s that hot).

Add it to my spice rack!

Ouch! That’s Salt

Best when paired with: Any dish in need of a kick.

Flavor Highlights:

  • sea salt
  • habanero chili pepper

It’s salt, with an attitude. This simple but highly effective blend will add that super-powered kick your dish, and then some.

Add it to my spice rack!



Best when paired with: buffalo wings, if you’re brave enough. 

Flavor Highlights:

  • sea salt
  • garlic
  • cayenne
  • habanero
  • black pepper
  • onion
  • smoked paprika
  • jalapeño
  • booda aadmi
  • bhut jolokia (ghost chili)

This is our hottest blend available. Not for the weak at heart or of will. It should probably come with a release form, if we’re being completely honest. Use it to make your plain dishes into something out of this world.

Add it to my spice rack!

Choose Your Flavors: Colonel De Has Them All

No matter the heat level or flavor combinations you prefer, we pride ourselves at Colonel De on the sheer magnitude of flavors you have when you browse our gourmet spices, herbs and spice blends. Take a look around our online store or get to know some recipes in our spice university and see how adding flavor to your meal and your life is as easy as the click of a button. 

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Top 4 Bitter Herbs (and Their Uses)- Tuesday, September 19, 2017

dandelion in grass

Bitter has a bad rep, and that’s no surprise to us. Bitter people are jealous, angry, and mean, while sweet people are likeable, kind, and charming. There is a running assumption that anything bitter is soured, in bad taste, and potentially rotten. But what about the good side of bitter? Is there such a thing? Yes.

Consider this: coffee is bitter. Beer is bitter. Cocoa (the main ingredient in chocolate) is bitter. And some of your favorite mixed drinks probably have bitters in them.

Bitter has a bad rep, but it is the very essence of bitterness that gives other flavors strength. When you consider a great meal or a delicious drink, does it only have one flavor note? Probably not. That’s the beauty of cooking and culinary adventures—the blending of flavors from sweet to salty to bitter to savory creates a harmony for your taste buds. It is the opposition of flavors that create intrigue, leaving you wanting more. And that’s why we’re here. Today, we are going to adventure into our top 4 bitter herbs and how useful they are: to your health, your culinary adventures, and, most importantly, to your palate.

1. Chamomile 

Chamomile is more than just a beautiful flower. It’s also a good companion plant that is said to revive failing plants if planted near them.  Another practical use for the plant is to create an infusion spray that can be used on seedlings to prevent damping off. Or you can speed up the decomposition rate of your compost pile by adding a few chamomile leaves in with the mix.

It has a lot of benefits for you, too.

Chamomile Can Improve Your Health

Chamomile is a bitter nervine herb that is known for its calming effects. Chamomile flowers are used as medicinal herb, cosmetic agent, herbal tea, aromatherapy ingredient.

As antispasmodic, it can be used to relieve stomachache and gas pain, menstrual cramps, indigestion, diarrhea and ulcer. It is also a very good laxative. As nervine, it is slightly sedative and can be used to induce sleep and dull pain. It also helps to alleviate anxiety and depression, dyspepsia, flatulence, and other stomach ailments. It is used as a mild antiseptic, and is also a good appetite restorer which makes it popular with cancer patients and those undergoing chemotherapy.

Chamomile Can “Spice” up Your Cooking

While most chamomile is consumed in teas, it is also found in some desserts, like cake. An organic gastronomical treat, you can eat chamomile flowers fresh by tossing some into your salad or your favorite lemonade.

Crushing the dried flower heads or mashing the fresh flower heads of chamomile can bring your oatmeal to the next level. Here are some other things you can do with chamomile or chamomile-infused simple syrup:

  • Infuse it in jams and spreads.
  • Add flavor notes in a fruit-crisp topping.
  • Add to sorbet bases or ice cream.
  • Infuse your favorite lemonade or tea.

Flavorful Tip: Chamomile works best with other fruits that grow during the same season, which is late May through mid-July.

Where Can I Get Chamomile?

Gather the leaves and flowers anytime during the summer and dry them for later use or use fresh, or you can buy organic chamomile directly from us

2. Dandelion

Dandelions are another surprisingly bitter herb considered to be beneficial weeds in more ways than one. It’s easy to think of a dandelion in your garden as a nuisance, but they will nourish your shallow-rooting plants with their nutrient-collecting taproots, and add layers to your culinary toolbox if you harvest them appropriately.

While most people just see them as a bother, dandelions are actually edible, nutritious, and have several culinary uses and have been a part of Chinese and Korean cuisines for centuries.

Use Dandelions to “Weed” Out Bad Flavors

As far as flavors go, dandelion greens bring an earthy, nutty and pleasingly bitter taste to the table and are best paired with savory, salty, acidic and full-bodied flavors. Dandelion, like other wild greens, can be prepared in a variety of ways, from being sautéed in oil to being eaten raw in salads and sandwiches.

You can eat every part of the dandelion—roots, stems, leaves and flowers. Some things you can do with dandelions are:

  • Make dandelion root coffee, herbal tea, or homemade wine.
  • Sautee dandelion stalks and put them in quesadillas.
  • Add color to any salad.
  • Fry the flowers in a batter and make dandelion fritters.

Where Can I Get Dandelions?

Anywhere! Dandelions are perhaps the most prolific weed that American yards have to offer. Be warned, though: dandelions in parks or near roads might have been sprayed with toxic weed killer. Alternatively, you can buy organic dandelion root straight from us

3. Peppermint

Peppermint is a mix between watermint and spearmint. Its medical benefits have long been asserted, but those effects remain scientifically unproven. Some of the benefits include: alertness enhancement, antibacterial, pain relief, itch relief, and irritable bowel syndrome relief.

Freshen Up Your Palate with Mint

Though peppermint is most commonly known for giving candy canes and other sweets their minty flavor, it’s used most often in tea. Peppermint is high in menthol, which helps to give the cooling sensation you feel when it hits your tastebuds. How you can add peppermint to your culinary adventures:

  • Add it to your favorite dessert for a boost of coolness.
  • Muddle into your favorite mojito recipe (blueberry or mango will give it a new layer of sweet).
  • Infuse your black tea with it to wake up in the morning.

Using Spearmint vs. Peppermint

If you’re making something sweet and need to add mint, you should add peppermint. If you’re making something savory and need to add mint, you should add spearmint.

Where Can I Find Peppermint?

Since peppermint was bred artificially for the first time in 1750 near London, it does not grow naturally in the wild. However, they’re fairly simple to plant grow on your own. Be warned, though: mint is an aggressive plant, and it can overtake the rest of your garden if not kept in check. If you’re not into gardening, you can buy Oregon-grown peppermint straight from us.

4. Wormwood

Wormwood is called mugwort in the UK, but it also has a lot of other names:

  • Felon herb
  • Old Uncle Henry
  • Sailor’s tobacco
  • Naughty man
  • Old Man

Wormwood is a tall, spirally plant that grows naturally in Northern Africa, Canada, and the United States. Unlike the other herbs discussed here, it is generally used more in the production of alcohol than in cooking.

Wormwood is a key ingredient in absinthe, a controversial drink that was claimed to induce madness and violence by those who opposed it. Though these claims are untrue, absinthe was banned for a hundred years.

Culinary Uses of Wormwood

Wormwood is too bitter to use in most cooking. When used as an ingredient, it is typically to give a strong, bitter flavor to meat and fish. You can also use both the leaves and the roots to make tea.

Wormwood sees much more use in beverages, however. It is a primary ingredient in bitters, which appear in many popular cocktails like the Old Fashioned.

Where Can I Get Wormwood?

Wormwood is a hardy plant that’s easy to grow at home. It’s easier to overwater wormwood than underwater it, as wormwood prefers dry soil. Alternatively, we sell wormwood for your convenience.

Don’t Be Bitter: Head Down To Colonel De’s

No flavor is meant to stand alone, but they were instead meant to stand out.  Now that we’ve explored the many sides of bitter herbs, we hope that you’ll give bitter another chance and add it to your culinary toolbox.

The best flavors are always complimented or opposed by the spices and herbs you blend together. At Colonel De, we are all about the flavor of adventure; even if you’re not interested in bringing bitter to the table, you’ll surely find another dimension of flavor by browsing through our online store or visiting us in person. Spice up your cooking today!

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The Benefits of Drinking Tea: Body, Mind and Soul- Thursday, March 30, 2017

Why do we drink tea? For some, it’s a means to unwind, for others, it’s a vehicle for health: to keep the body healthy, to maintain mental focus, and the list goes on. No matter which way you look at it, the benefits of drinking tea reach much farther than you’d first expect. Physically and mentally, tea continues to be a positive force in the world today. While the uses of tea have varied over the years, the benefits remain timeless. 

Loose Leaf Tea

10 Physical Benefits of Drinking Tea:

  • Anti-Aging Qualities
  • UV protection
  • Increases Muscle Endurance/Metabolism
  • Lowers Blood Pressure/Cholesterol
  • Strengthen Teeth/Bones
  • Anti-Inflammatory
  • Immune System Boost/Cold Relief
  • Hydration
  • Improves Digestive Heath
  • Freshens Breath

7 Mental Benefits of Drinking Tea:

  • Stress Relief
  • Fights Anxiety/Depression
  • Sleep Aid
  • Energy Boost
  • Increased Mental Alertness
  • Boosts Memory
  • Mental Clarity

The Types of Tea and What Makes Them Unique

Hot Tea in a Cup

How can you tell which tea is right for you? 

The answer to this is determined by your preferences: ultimately, which flavor profile and experience are you seeking? 

While all tea comes from the same plant, not all tea tastes the same. Just like any fine wine, tea flavor profiles will vary based on the following conditions of the Camellia sinensis plant: the type of soil, the weather conditions, the upkeep, the neighboring plants, all leading to the way the leaves are processed. 

The Oxidation of Tea and Endless Flavor Possibilities

From white, to green, to oolong, to black, to pu’erh, the way your tea leaves are processed will predict which tea ends up in your cup.

The biggest game-changer is the oxidation and/or fermentation of the leaves—how long tea leaves are allowed to be exposed to oxygen and microbes once they’ve been harvested from the tea plants.

The longer the leaves are exposed to oxygen, the darker the leaves become, resulting in deeper flavors.  Tea masters use many different methods to create and control oxidation:

  • Speed Up/Start Oxidation
    • Rolling
    • Shaping
    • crushing
  • Slow Down/Stop Oxidation:
    • Steaming
    • Firing
    • Roasting

Fermentation, as done with pu’erh tea, takes oxidation a step further. A solid-state fermentation over long periods of time (sometimes years) allows for the molds, bacteria and yeasts on the harvested leaves of the tea plant to create an end product with truly unique flavor profiles. 

Getting to Know the Loose Leaf Teas You Drink

Tea Leaves

Black Loose Leaf Tea

To get the boldness of Black Tea, the Camellia sinensis leaves are fully oxidized before being heat-processed and dried. The longer exposure to oxygen creates the deep brown to black coloring of the leaf and gives the tea its stronger, full-bodied flavor profiles. 

Common Flavor Profiles

What you’ll taste: bold, rich, malty, herbaceous, spicy, savory, sweet, bitter, smooth, smoky, earthy, nutty, metallic, citrus, caramel, leather, fruity, honey.

Types of Black Tea

Green Loose Leaf Tea

Green Tea results from the instant heating of the leaves after harvest—by pan firing or steaming—then immediately starting to dry the leaves. This process prevents the leaves from oxidizing too much, allowing the tea to maintain a green leaf with refreshing flavors.

Common Flavor Profiles

What you’ll taste: grassy, earthy, mellow, sweet, vegetal, seaweed-like, spinach, basil, lettuce, lush, wheat grass, citrus, herbaceous.

Types of Green Tea

Oolong Loose Leaf Tea

Oolong Tea leaves are partially oxidized, and can vary depending on the tea master in charge. Because of this process variation, the overall oxidation of Oolong teas will range from 8% to 80%—resulting in flavor profiles that fall anywhere between light green tea (less oxidized) to full-bodied black tea (more oxidized).

Common Flavor Profiles              

What you’ll taste: sweet, woodsy, fruity, berry, peach, honey, mineral rock, floral, melon, orchid, herbaceous, hearty, grassy, toasty, intense, pungent.

Types of Oolong Tea

  • Big Red Robe
  • Tie Guan Yin
  • Oolong Formosa
  • Shui Xian
  • Dancong
  • Pouchong
  • Ali Shan

White Loose Leaf Tea

White Tea gets its soft flavors and aromas from the minimal processing the leaves undergo. As soon as the buds are plucked, they are set out to wither and air dry in the sun (or a carefully controlled environment). This natural drying process decreases the overall oxidation, allowing the white tea to maintain a mostly delicate leaf.

Common Flavor Profiles

What you’ll taste: floral, grassy, honey, fruity, melon, apricot, vanilla, chocolate, citrus, herby, mild, subtle, sweet, green beans, vegetal, snow pea, spicy, peachy, ginger, cloves, pepper, cucumber, biscuit.

Types of White Tea

  • Bai Hao Yin Zhen (Silver Needle)
  • Bai Mudan (White Peony)
  • Monkey Picked White Tea
  • Darjeeling White Tea

Pu’erh Tea

Tea masters ensure the Pu’erh Tea’s soft, woodsy quality through the fermentation of the tea leaves after being oxidized, dried, and rolled. Its gradual fermentation and maturation with time ensures a soothing, unique flavor profile that cannot be matched by other teas.

Common Flavor Profiles

What you’ll taste: earthy, woodsy, mushrooms, herbs, leather, hay, tobacco, musty antique store, barnyard, damp forest, dates, sweet.

Types of Pu’erh Tea

  • Raw (Sheng)
  • Ripened (Shou) Pu'erh

Herbal Loose Leaf Tea

Most herbal teas are a mix of leaves, flowers, seeds, roots, and bark that come together to create a tea-like drink. But some herbal teas add essential oils, or other elements of herbs, to tea leaves to infuse flavors and aromas.

Common Flavor Profiles

What you’ll taste: sage, lemon, rose, chamomile, mint, rosemary, lavender, peppermint, savory, marjoram, calendula, floral, sweet, honey, fruity.

(Some of the Many) Types of Herbal Tea

Get to Know Your Tea with Colonel De

For anyone, be they first-time tea drinkers or seasoned tea enthusiasts, it’s important to explore your options and taste the possibilities. Get to know your teas. Search for new flavor profiles. Be adventurous. From its origins in Eastern Asia to its influence in today’s world, tea is a cornerstone of life as we know it: refreshing, unifying, and timeless. And, while there are many benefits to drinking tea, the most important benefit of all is its flavor.

At Colonel De, we uphold the importance of what it means to enjoy a moment: from the first sip, to the first bite. No matter the tea you drink, it’s all about the experience you’re searching for.

What do you want your day to taste like? Explore today.

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