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The Tea  Tea links

Tea, a native of Southeast Asia is grown in more than 30 countries. Tea is the most consumed beverage in the world except for water. World production is 4.1 million tonnes in 2010 and increased by 3% per year over the past five years.

The tea consumption

The British are still the biggest tea drinkers in the world with 800 cups per year! But overall in old Europe slowed by the economic crisis, where the population is declining, tea consumption is stagnating, it is also very challenged by the popularity of coffee pods to the countries where tea was the most steeped in tradition.

In Japan, it is simply a decline in consumption that we are witnessing the emergence of black tea alongside the traditional green tea is nothing done.

Tea consumption has certainly made ​​some progress in the United States for two years, but in summary, it is no longer industrialized countries lead the world tea market . They represent only 20% of global demand.

These are now emerging countries that account for this drink, and they will rely more and more since the increase in living standards.

India's tea consumption rose 2-3% per year, despite the recent vogue of coffee in China is 5-6% annual growth expected, that is to say, a whopping one hundred million tons of additional sheets that will eventually infusion in Chinese cuisines.

Both Asian giants are themselves major producers of tea, so they consume more of their own production and China even more important to black tea, while exports are green tea.

Bangladesh and Pakistan import more tea. The Middle East also.

Only Iran is basically down from lack of foreign currency due to sanctions.

Finally recently converted to brew countries already constitute 20% of the market. Among them: Brazil but also Cameroon and Togo.

Tea production in the world

In the late nineteenth and early twentieth century, tea is also present in other Asian countries become major producers in countries of Black Africa English and, more recently, in South America.

Today it is grown in South America (Argentina, Brazil, Ecuador, Peru ...), Africa (Kenya, Zimbabwe, Rwanda, Cameroon, Malawi, Mozambique, Ethiopia ...), Georgia, Turkey, Iran , Indonesia, Vietnam, in Mauritius, the Azores, Malaysia...

To meet this new thirst for tea, no fear, the production should be more than enough over the next two years: China, India and Vietnam put the package to boost plantations and East Africa would be better served by the weather.

World tea production increased by 3% per year over the past five years. The Chinese tea has registered a growth of 10% on average, allowing China to maintain its status as the largest producer in the world.

Since the 60's, tea production has continued to increase from 1.10 million tonnes on average over the decade 1960 to 1.55 million tonnes in 1970. The increased production rate has accelerated in the 1980's to generate an average annual production level of 2.19 million tonnes.

The 1990's for their registered a slight slowdown in growth since the average level of production this decade is estimated at 2.70 million tonnes per year.

Below 3 million tonnes was taken in 1999 to continue to increase in 2000 and finish in 4.7 million tonnes in 2011. The average production in 2006-2011 is 4.3 million tonnes per year.

Concerning the distribution of production, China, India, Kenya and Sri Lanka are the major producers. Particularly China and India together have almost 55% of world production between 2007-2011.

For global production of 4.5 million tonnes in 2012, the main tea producing countries are: China: 30% India: 28%, Kenya 10%, Sri Lanka: 9%, Turkey 6%, Vietnam: 4%, Indonesia 3.5%, Japan 2.5% and other countries. 7%.

If green teas represent only 10% of world production, it is three quarters of Chinese production, almost all the Japanese production, and half that of Vietnam.

Tea brands

African tea brands

African teas  Link toward the page of tea brands in Africa

U.S. tea brands

American teas  Link toward the page of tea brands in the United States

Asian tea brands

Asian teas  Link toward the page of tea brands in Asia

Australian tea brands

Australian teas  Link toward the page of tea brands in Australia

Canadian tea brands

Canadian teas  Link toward the page of tea brands in Canada

European tea brands

European teas  Link toward the page of tea brands in Europe

New Zealand tea brands

New Zealander teas  Link toward the page of tea brands in New Zealand

From Aftek Te & Kryddor to Zesta. 275 links