bubble milk tea
The world has changed so much in 2020 — for one, wearing a face mask is now an essential part of life. We all have to wear one to protect others around us, but we have one big problem: having to take our masks off to simply have a drink, which could potentially expose ourselves and others. What if you could drink with your mask on AND stay completely covered and unexposed?
This is the genius behind the Redee Mask, a creation of a New Jersey-based company founded by Asian American entrepreneur Ryan Lee who previously made headlines for Redee Patch, a patch designed to fight “Asian glow”.
Bubble tea lovers who like high sugar levels might want to rethink their orders as a new study has found that the consumption of sugary drinks is linked to a higher risk of developing certain types of cancer.
The study, which appeared in the BMJ medical journal on Thursday, involved a survey of over 100,000 adults by a team of researchers in France. The researchers conducted the survey to evaluate the association between the consumption of sugary drinks and the risks of overall cancer, as well as specific types.
Thanks to one creative barista, you can to order “milk tea” at your local Starbucks.
While at work, Christy Lee, who is based in Toronto, experimented on syrups and developed Asian-inspired drinks that will likely be our next obsession.
After a photo surfaced online of an ambiguous dark red bodily splatter on a BART train, officials came forward to report that the spill was nothing more than spilled milk tea with tapioca balls.
The image was originally circulated on Reddit, with the poster captioning the photo, “I guess BART’s waiting on forensics before cleaning this up? NSFW no matter what it is.”
The widely praised, milky goodness we all love to drink any time of the day, popularly known as boba tea or bubble tea or milk tea, apparently contains more sugar than a regular serving of soda, according to latest study conducted in Singapore.
In the experiment, which was commissioned by Channel NewsAsia, students in the Applied Food Science and Nutrition diploma course at the Temasek Polytechnic in Singapore tested out six popular brands of bubble tea to check out their sugar content.