Milk tea is a very popular Chinese drink that originated in the late 1960s.
According to Wikipedia, milk tea is “made with milk and sugar.
It has a mild, sweet taste, and it has a strong flavor.”
There is a history of milk tea being used to make tea.
The earliest recorded recipe is found in the Qing Dynasty (960-1279).
The first recorded milk tea in China was made by the Empress Dowager Wu and her court in 1911.
During the reign of Emperor Qin (1179-1244), the Emperor ordered the imperial tea gardens to be constructed in order to provide a stable environment for the tea garden.
The tea gardens became known as the “Great Han” tea gardens.
In the 13th century, tea was introduced to China by the Tang dynasty, the dynasty of the famous Chinese emperor, who ruled for the rest of his life.
Tea became a staple in Chinese life for centuries, with tea being a major component of many cuisines.
Tea consumption increased in China between the 14th and 16th centuries, and the Han dynasty started its gradual transition to a more modernized and modernized lifestyle.
During this time, tea became one of the most important components of a person’s diet.
At the end of the Tang Dynasty, tea started to be consumed in more of a ceremonial context.
In 1379, the emperor Huo Zhongshan gave the Imperial Order of Tea to the Han emperor.
The order was followed by the Great Han Tea Ceremony in Shanghai in 1414, and later, the Great Tea Ceremonies in Beijing and Taipei.
During the Han era, tea also became a major part of the everyday Chinese diet.
In 1488, the Empress Wu ordered the Han state to adopt the tea ceremony as its official state form of government.
In the beginning of the 15th century the Qing dynasty established tea gardens in several major cities to cultivate tea, and they were later expanded in the 19th century.
According to tea historian Zhang Ximin, during the Qing and Tang dynasties tea was a highly valued commodity.
During his study of tea, Zhang wrote: Tea is an important and highly valued component of Chinese life.
It is a part of all the food and drink that the Chinese consume.
In 1867, the Qing government established the Han tea garden in Guangzhou, the city that was home to the imperial court.
The gardens were later located in various places throughout China.
Tea gardens also became important during the Ming Dynasty (1644-1911).
During the Ming, tea gardens were established throughout the country to cultivate the tea.
A tea garden is a complex structure with many interconnected rooms.
Tea is typically stored in a small room in the courtyard, and a tea bowl is placed on the floor of the room.
To make a tea, tea leaves are pressed into a mold, and then placed into a glass jar or tea pot.
When a person drinks tea, the liquid is then poured into a tea cup and a sprig of the tea leaves is added to the cup.
The water that is poured into the cup is called tea.
Tea contains about 60% caffeine, and caffeine causes the body to feel full and alert.
Tea is often used as a drink to calm down and relax the body and mind.
In China, tea is known as a tea of peace and tranquility.
Tea also has a high level of antioxidant properties, and can help to relieve stress.
Tea has also been known to be a powerful natural medicine, which is known to help to heal ailments.
Tea was one of China’s most widely used medicines during the Chinese period.
Tea was used as medicine by the emperor of the Han (960 – 1279) as well as by other leaders of the empire.
However, tea’s popularity was not restricted to the empire or the Qing, but was also found in all areas of Chinese society.
During a famine in the 18th century in China, Emperor Qingwu ordered the tea gardens destroyed.
During that time, there was a lack of tea to be found in China.
The imperial court began to buy tea from overseas, and imported tea from other countries.
Chinese tea is also popular in the United States, with several varieties being available in grocery stores and specialty stores.
Coffee, tea, milk, and sugar are among the most common ingredients used to prepare tea.
As tea becomes more popular in China today, it is becoming a favorite beverage among the younger generations.
The popularity of tea has also influenced the consumption of milk.
According to the American Beverage Association, in 2007, milk had the most popularity among Chinese consumers in terms of drink popularity.
According, more than 80% of Chinese consumers said milk is their favorite drink.
A recent survey by the Pew Research Center found that milk was the second most popular drink among Chinese, followed by coffee.
Milk is often referred to as a