Cinnamon Vanilla Tea Latte

Cinnamon Vanilla Tea Latte

Cinnamon Vanilla Tea Latte Cinnamon Vanilla Tea Latte

Cinnamon Vanilla Tea Latte

PREP TIME: 5 mins
COOK TIME: 2 mins
SERVES: 2

PREP TIME: 5 mins

COOK TIME: 2 mins

SERVES: 2

Cinnamon Vanilla Tea Latte

PREP TIME: 5 mins
COOK TIME: 2 mins
SERVES: 2

Ingredients

Warm up to this cuppa while sitting by the fireplace or reading a good book. A relaxing way to start or end a cold winter day. This tea latte is simple to make and you don’t need any fancy equipment.

  • 2 cups (500 mL) milk (2%)
  • 2 cinnamon sticks
  • 2 black tea bags (such as Earl Grey, English Breakfast or Orange Pekoe)
  • 1 tbsp (15 mL) maple syrup
  • 1 tsp (5 mL) vanilla extract
 

Preparation

In a small saucepan, set over medium-low heat; combine milk and cinnamon sticks. Heat until bubbles form around the edge and milk is steaming. Remove from heat and add tea bags; Cover and let steep for 5 minutes.

Remove tea bags and cinnamon sticks, pressing gently on tea bags.

Whisk in maple syrup and vanilla until frothy on top.

Pour into two warmed mugs. Add cinnamon sticks, if desired to cups to serve.

Ingredients

Warm up to this cuppa while sitting by the fireplace or reading a good book. A relaxing way to start or end a cold winter day. This tea latte is simple to make and you don’t need any fancy equipment.

  • 2 cups (500 mL) milk (2%)
  • 2 cinnamon sticks
  • 2 black tea bags (such as Earl Grey, English Breakfast or Orange Pekoe)
  • 1 tbsp (15 mL) maple syrup
  • 1 tsp (5 mL) vanilla extract
Preparation

In a small saucepan, set over medium-low heat; combine milk and cinnamon sticks. Heat until bubbles form around the edge and milk is steaming. Remove from heat and add tea bags; Cover and let steep for 5 minutes.

Remove tea bags and cinnamon sticks, pressing gently on tea bags.

Whisk in maple syrup and vanilla until frothy on top.

Pour into two warmed mugs. Add cinnamon sticks, if desired to cups to serve.

Recipe Tip

RECIPE TIP

  • You can use your favourite calcium fortified alternative beverage in place of milk.
  • If you don’t have cinnamon sticks you can substitue a generous pinch of cinnamon.

DID YOU KNOW?

Bone is a living tissue, that is constantly renewing and repairing itself from everyday wear and tear.  However, like many nutrients, calcium is absorbed less effectively as we age.  Try out our calcium calculator to see if you are getting enough in your daily diet.

Emily Richards
Recipe by

Emily Richards

Professional Home Economist

Nutritional Information

Per Serving (1/2 recipe)
  • Calories
    150
  • Saturated
    1.5g
  • Fat
    5g
  • Cholesterol
    20mg
  • Sodium
    115mg
  • Fibre
    0g
  • Carbohydrate
    19g
  • Sugars
    19g
  • Iron
    1%
  • Vitamin C
    1%
  • Calcium
    300mg
  • Protein
    8g
  • Vitamin A
    17%
  • Vitamin D
    12%

* The percentage of calcium is based on the Osteoporosis Canada’s daily calcium requirement for people under 50 years of age of 1000 mg.

Osteoporosis Canada’s position on nutrition for healthy bones focuses on calcium and vitamin D while stressing a well-balanced diet which includes fiber and whole grains, vitamins and minerals and protein.

RECIPE TIP
  • You can use your favourite calcium fortified alternative beverage in place of milk.
  • If you don’t have cinnamon sticks you can substitue a generous pinch of cinnamon.
DID YOU KNOW?

Bone is a living tissue, that is constantly renewing and repairing itself from everyday wear and tear.  However, like many nutrients, calcium is absorbed less effectively as we age.  Try out our calcium calculator to see if you are getting enough in your daily diet.

Nutritional Information (Per Serving)
  • Calories
    150
  • Saturated
    1.5g
  • Fat
    5g
  • Cholesterol
    20mg
  • Sodium
    115mg
  • Fibre
    0g
  • Carbohydrate
    19g
  • Sugars
    19g
  • Iron
    1%
  • Vitamin C
    1%
  • Calcium
    300mg
  • Protein
    8g
  • Vitamin A
    17%
  • Vitamin D
    12%
* The percentage of calcium is based on the Osteoporosis Canada’s daily calcium requirement for people under 50 years of age of 1000 mg.

Osteoporosis Canada’s position on nutrition for healthy bones focuses on calcium and vitamin D while stressing a well-balanced diet which includes fiber and whole grains, vitamins and minerals and protein.
© Osteoporosis Canada, 2022
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