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A Traditional English Tea Party

Usually reserved for the "upper class", formal afternoon tea has been a great pastime for kings and queens for nearly two centuries. 

Starting with the right setting, many people love the art of sipping afternoon tea in a tearoom, the formal lobby of an elegant old hotel, or the formal garden of someone's home. 

Of course, the best place to host a traditional British tea party is in an environment unlike any other you may have experienced. You can also order now amazing afternoon tea for your party. 

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Some teahouses offer special items on their menus that are appropriate for their particular region. Michigan cherries are a great find in the state's teahouses! You can find lots of great tea-related gifts in many of these small but traditional places. Look for teas that sell the same steak mix they use from their menu item.

Most teas start with a punch of sorbet, served in a tall, handled champagne flute. This color and presence distinguish the start of the party from the rest. It also allows guests to shuffle and shuffle before sitting down for tea. If you're hosting a tea party in a formal garden, be sure to use garden colors for your tablecloths and napkins. 

Try to make the place "glow" and complement your garden and surroundings. Your menu should be a selection of small sandwiches, bread, and sweets, but light and hearty. Beautiful garden strawberries and fresh fruit should accompany your plate of English rolls.

Music in the background or a harpist at the entrance of your tea room sets the stage for guests who come looking for an unforgettable afternoon.