A boba tea shop in Las Vegas became the target of threats for their political beliefs last week.
Milk+T, which also runs stores in Los Angeles and Beaverton, Oregon, received calls from a man furious about Pride and Biden-Harris flags they had displayed at the branch.
As “bobaddicts” all over Asia and the U.S. have gone to incorporate bubble tea in just about everything, the Unicode Consortium announced the inclusion of the popular drink in the latest set of 117 new emoji.
A 16-year-old teenager in eastern China ended up fighting for his life after being diagnosed with blood sugar levels 20 times higher than that of the average person.
The alleged cause for his abnormal sugar intake was a daily of of boba tea, among other sugary drinks and food.
The great Taiwanese blend of tea, milk and an optional bunch of tapioca pearls from the 80’s has enjoyed an increasing presence in the United States in recent years. Still, many Americans — even those of Asian descent — could not quite agree on what to call it, as well as when to use whatever name they have for it.
For starters, the division lies between drinkers in the East and West Coasts, which, for the most part, have referred to the beverage as “bubble tea” and “boba tea,” respectively. Then, it becomes a question of technical usage.
An innovative cup specifically designed to hold bubble milk tea while eliminating the need for straw has caught the attention of eco-conscious bobaddicts.
The cup, ingeniously called Float, is the brainchild of Taiwanese industrial designers Mickey Wu and Fang Shih, who developed it in line with the island’s evolving tea culture.
A bubble tea shop in Sacramento, California broke the bad news of a cash register theft with humor, finding solace in the assumption that the culprit must be so thirsty for a drink.
A surveillance camera recorded the incident at T4 Boba, located on 16th Street, on early Sunday morning.
In case you haven’t heard yet, the comedian shook Facebook in September when he announced that he already found the love of his life, a woman named Sijia Wang.
A boba tea enthusiast from Bangkok, Thailand took the unprecedented study to ensure that one consumes all pearls before the drink runs out.
Krist Wongsuphasawat, a data visualization engineer, revealed that it all comes down to optimized sips — that is, getting the “maximum amount of bobas while getting the minimum amount of tea possible.”
A new bubble tea concoction from a shop in San Gabriel, California is set to tap into its Asian customers’ nostalgia while also providing relief for sore throats, coughs, hoarseness and aphonia.
Blended with popular Chinese herbal syrup “Pei Pa Koa,” the new drink from Labobatory is bound to bring back childhood memories.
Crocs have come up with a new design that resembles boba pearls superglued on top of clogs.
Talk to someone in Southern California, and they call it boba. In the midwest, it’s sometimes called tapioca. In New York, they’ll say bubble tea. But what exactly is it and where can we get some?
The word “boba” refers to the thick, black chewy toppings that one would find on the bottom of their ice cold fruity or milky drink. The bits are made with sugar and tapioca flour and was traditionally served as part of a sweet dessert in Taiwan.
Boba milk tea (Bubble tea), the drink that has grown increasingly popular in the United States and many parts of the world, may not be as safe as previously thought.
Different versions may include a variety of added ingredients, however, the main components are mostly kept: milk, tea, tapioca pearls and a very large dose of added sugar. And while the tapioca pearls in the drink contain vitamins, minerals such as iron, magnesium, phosphorus and potassium that are all good for the body, the sugar content alone should make boba drinkers reconsider keeping the beverage in their diet, health experts warned.