Definitely do not boil boiling water and samovar water twice

Based on it can be said and shows that it can be observed in which boiling water more than once is incorrect and is a suggestion for health.

In fact, with this condition, boil the lake more than once. You will be told about changes in the level of oxygen that can be dangerous to people and read the message and experiences of chemicals as support for you in this event. You can use the comment as a certification of this topic.

Boiling water can change it by using bacteria if it does so with a problem, it can

deliver it to you, it can help you, it allows you to be healthy and imagine that Use it.

Is twice-boiled water bad for tea?

The lively discussion that followed my post on how the British really cared about their tea reminded me of an issue that I had idly thought about some time ago when I visited relatives in New Zealand.

They are Sri Lankan and thus, like the British, take their tea seriously so that they

make sure that the ‘tea things’ (tea kettle, teapot, tea, sugar, milk, cups, strainer,

and spoons) are located in prominent and easily accessible places in the kitchen so that no one dies due to tea-deprivation.

Their tea kettle is a powerful electric one that heats water very quickly, not the wimpy one that I have that you heat on the stove.

When I make tea, I only put sufficient water into the kettle that I needed for my

tea, by first filling a cup with water, then pouring that water into the kettle, and

repeating depending on the number of cups of tea I was planning to make.

But I noticed that when they made a tea they would hold the kettle under the

faucet until there was much more water than they needed, boil and use it, and leave the remainder in the kettle to cool.

Then when they needed to make tea again, they would throw away the water that

remained in the kettle, fill it up again, and repeat the process.

This struck me as wasteful of energy (and water) and I asked them why they did

this. It had never occurred to them to measure the water into the kettle,

presumably, because their powerful electric kettle heated the water up so fast, unlike my stovetop one.

Also, electric kettles require a certain amount of water in the kettle to completely

cover the heating coil at the bottom, though they used far more than the minimum required.

But what intrigued me was their claim that one should never use water that has been boiled more than once to make tea.

The video I linked to in my previous post also had that guy sternly telling the

viewer that you should never do that but always use fresh water from the tap.