Why is herbal tea fasting so popular?

The popular herbal tea drinking festival has been celebrated with a variety of flavours, but is it the best way to get a taste of India’s best-loved herbal tea?

article Indian herbal tea consumption is booming, but many people aren’t taking the time to savour their tea, because it is not a traditional medicine.

This month’s herbal tea festival in India is the biggest such event in the country, and has been attended by more than 300,000 people.

The festival, which has become a major tourist attraction in the capital city of Delhi, was launched in 2015 to celebrate the Indian holiday of Durga Puja.

The popular festival, known as sofa tea, has been celebrating its 40th anniversary.

The festival has attracted a lot of attention and has gained a reputation for being an exciting, high-energy event.

It also comes in the wake of a new law introduced in Delhi this year which allows herbal tea drinkers to be fined up to Rs2,000 (US$300) for taking their tea to the doctor for medical advice.

Dr. Jeevan Jain, president of the Indian Tea Federation, told Quartz that while herbal tea is a popular drink in India, there are other popular drinks, including beer and wine, which can be enjoyed at home.

“There is no evidence that consumption of herbal tea in the home increases the risk of cancer,” he said.

Tea festivals in the United States have also seen an uptick in attendance and viewership, according to a survey released in 2017.

The survey found that tea drinkers have grown up watching their favourite TV shows and movies and the popularity of tea festivals has grown to rival that of popular movies and television shows.

People drink tea in India for many different reasons.

Some enjoy the taste of the herb, while others seek health benefits from it. 

Some countries have banned the consumption of the herbal tea and have been forced to regulate its sale, but the Indian government has continued to allow its use in certain circumstances.

The Indian government, however, says it does not have the power to restrict people’s rights to use herbal tea.