Bulgarian herbal teas have become increasingly popular in the West over the past few years, and have now been introduced to many countries.
The Bulgarian herbal Tea House in Bologna, Italy offers a range of aromatic and fruity teas that are not typically found in Western countries.
This is the first of its kind in Europe, and is made in house, with the assistance of local growers.
The herbaceous aromatic teas are blended with the more traditional citrus fruits, and the fruity herbal teases with a mix of herbs.
The company’s website explains: “Our herbaceous and fruiting teas will make you feel warm and happy, and are also delicious to drink.
This brand is a pleasure to visit, and we invite you to try them.”
This isn’t the first Bulgarian herbal offering to be offered in the Western market.
Last year, the company also produced a range called “Hexa,” a blend of tea that features the herbaceous aromas of a grapefruit and the citrus of a lemons.
It was made with an aromatic mixture of lemon juice and lemons, and was sold in bars, restaurants, and bars in Europe.
According to the company, the herbal tea is made with the help of local farmers, and not with any chemical or herbal preparation.
They also claim that their herbal tea has been certified to be free of any herbicides.
This has led to a lot of debate about the safety of herbal teabags.
A study published in the European Journal of Food Science last year found that herbal teapots and teabag mixtures containing more than 20 percent herbicides have been detected in samples taken from over 1,200 herbal teashops.
The authors concluded that herbicide residues could affect the microbial ecology and microbiology of the herbs used in the product, as well as its taste.
Although the European Commission has not yet issued a statement about the issue, a spokesperson from the European Food Safety Authority (EFSA) said that they would be monitoring the situation closely.
They did, however, caution against eating any herbal tea that is in a packaging that is not labeled.
According a statement from the EFSA, “it is important to avoid eating herbal teaware, as it is possible that the ingredients may contain traces of herbicides.”
The European Commission is also concerned that the herbal teacups have been linked to a number of health issues.
According the EFSC, the herbs in herbal teawares are often found to be toxic to the skin and eyes, as the leaves can contain high levels of mercury, lead, and other chemicals.
A survey carried out by the agency found that there were no reports of adverse effects related to the use of herbal tea.
In 2015, the EU launched a voluntary program called the “Harm Reduction Initiative” to promote the safe use of herbs in food packaging.
In 2017, the Commission also launched a new program called “Empowering Farmers and Communities to Reduce their Risk of Cancer and Other Illnesses,” aimed at promoting the use and cultivation of more environmentally-friendly farming practices.
The Commission is currently in talks with companies to increase their participation in the program.
In order to comply with EU regulations, the manufacturers of herbal products must be licensed and have a certain level of monitoring to ensure that they comply with the rules.
Some countries in Europe have begun to push for the use the same guidelines for herbal teafood as for traditional teas.
In March 2017, Italy introduced a law that makes it a criminal offense to make herbal teavables without a license, or to make a batch without a permit.
In addition, all herbal teahouses that produce herbal teajas must have a license and register their ingredients.
This was prompted by the fact that some herbs and spices are found in many types of tea, including herbal teassas, herbal teak, herbal tea-made with water, and herbal tea made with a combination of herbs and other teas, and so-called “mixture teas.”
This category is also subject to the same requirements as traditional teafels.