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Green Tea

FOOD
May 25, 1995 | BARBARA HANSEN
Imagine sipping tea brewed from leaves misted by a Vietnamese waterfall, or tea grown at the spot where Hung Vuong, Vietnam's first king, was born 4,000 years ago. How about relaxing with a steaming cup of the same green tea that everyone in Hanoi drinks? Imported by the Indochina Tea Co., these are the first Vietnamese teas to go on sale here. The waterfall tea, called Thac Hoa, and the royal tea, Phu Tho, are black; the green tea is Bac Thai, grown in Thai Nguyen Province.
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NEWS
April 7, 2005 | Dog Davis, Special to The Times
Fruit smoothies with caffeine? Great idea! But does the caffeine concept make Jamba Juice jittery? Jamba has introduced a new line of beverages that have one thing in common: natural caffeine. But for some reason the company has decided to label it Jamba Energy, a curious name since all fruit drinks provide energy. For that wacky high caffeine provides, you'd expect a more zany, in-your-face name to attract caffeine lovers and steer away those poor souls leery of its addictive qualities.
NEWS
February 5, 2004 | Ginny Chien, Special to The Times
Cut out pasta? Sure. But cocktail hour? Some things are sacred. Bartenders -- catering to the masses of Atkins, South Beach and Zone dieters prohibited from ingesting too many sugars and starches -- are retooling their concoctions. Sweet mixers and simple syrup are out; green tea and sugar substitutes are golden.
FOOD
January 4, 1990 | JEAN CARPER, Carper is a medical and nutrition writer and the author of 15 books, including "The Food Pharmacy."
Eat your tomatoes. The red globes are rich in a compound that Johns Hopkins University researchers have found lacking in people most apt to develop pancreatic cancer. The malignancy is especially virulent, killing 22,000 Americans yearly. The investigators examined blood samples collected 10 years ago from 26,000 people. The scientists were searching for clues that might identify those most likely to later develop cancer of the pancreas.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 30, 2006 | Christine N. Ziemba
FOR some coffee drinkers, Starbucks is an addiction. But for an elite class of "javanistas" the Seattle-based company -- which helped bring beverages like "the soy caramel macchiato" and "a half-caf caffe misto"" to the American palate -- is an obsession. These usually overcaffeinated folks can be found coffee-talking online at Starbucksgossip.com. With its mission to "monitor America's favorite drug dealer," the blog was created in August 2004 by Evanston, Ill.
FOOD
April 17, 2002
* What teas to use: Not all teas take to the gaiwan. I have had particular luck with Dragonwell green tea and Tu Lu--a variety of Taiwanese high mountain oolong--obtained from the Ten Ren Tea Co. in Chinatown, though all of their teas are not of this quality. I have also done well with Grand Keemun, obtained from Chado Tea Room in Los Angeles. You can buy truly beautiful Dragonwell from Dat Sun Ginseng and Tea in Westminster.
NATIONAL
March 6, 2013 | By Michael A. Memoli
WASHINGTON - Sen. Rand Paul ended a marathon filibuster of John Brennan's nomination to lead the CIA early Thursday after holding the floor for nearly 13 hours, focusing on concerns over the constitutionality of the administration's use of drone strikes to target suspected terrorists. The Kentucky Republican began speaking at 11:47 a.m. Wednesday and yielded the floor at 12:39 a.m. Thursday. A self-described champion of constitutional liberties, Paul said he simply wanted the White House to assure him that it had no authority to target an American within the United States under the drone program.
SPORTS
April 12, 2009 | T.J. SIMERS
You probably know the macho Russell Martin, the Dodgers' catcher who made it sound as if he could work every game and, sure, bring on the doubleheaders. But right now the tough guy is sitting in Starbucks, sipping green tea, talking yoga, the last chick flick he's seen, "He's Just Not That Into You," he says, and "not bad," while also making a note to himself, the scruffy beard must go.
NEWS
December 28, 2010 | By Mary Forgione, For the Los Angeles Times
There’s a lot of bad buzz out there about belly fat, and most of it's true. Now researchers in Virginia say they may have found an enzyme in belly fat that accounts for the increased risk of diabetes and heart disease. A team from the Eastern Virginia Medical School and others are studying how enzymes known as lipoxygenase work and what drugs could be developed to target these enzymes. This Newport News Daily Press story gives the details. Meanwhile, other studies have linked belly fat to osteoporosis and early death . How to get rid of it?
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