bubble tea

Mr. Sato has crazy idea to replace tapioca balls with fish roe in bubble tea【Taste test】

It’s true that ikura (salmon roe) resembles tapioca balls, but how about the taste?

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We visit Tokyo Tapioca Land in Harajuku

Boba fantasy land or boba fail? We find out if this bubble tea pop-up is really as bad as its reviews. 

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Bubble tea amusement park to open in Harajuku, promises to be the “tapioca land of your dreams”

Boba fans won’t want to miss this!

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Official Pokémon bubble teas coming to Japan!

Boba balls replace Poké Balls in this new drink range featuring some of our favourite Pocket Monsters

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You can make rice with tapioca bubble tea, and it’s surprisingly tasty【SoraKitchen】

Tapioca tea is everywhere in Japan these days – even in the SoraNews24 office rice cooker!

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Hands-free tapioca bubble tea challenge goes viral online in Japan

Breasts and boba balls take over the Internet as cleavages become drink holders across the country.

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We try Tapioca Beer, the drink that everyone’s raving about in Japan right now

Boba beer? Yes, please.

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Japan shocked as American musician finds that bubble tea tapioca balls can be used to play music

Don’t play with your food. Play your food.

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Old tires and shoe soles said to be being used in bubble tea tapioca pearls

Bubble tea, also called boba, or pearl-tea, had its beginnings in Taiwan but has spread in popularity throughout the world. The creamy milk-tea dotted with chewy, gummy-like tapioca pearls and endless flavor possibilities makes this the perfect snack when you can’t decide if you want something to drink or something to eat.

The tapioca pearls that give these milky drinks their fun texture are made from cassava root. Or, at least they should be. But an investigation in China has turned up a “tapioca” plant that makes pearls from materials that aren’t even edible

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