REVIEW: Hong Kong-style Milk Tea From Fortunate Fortune Cookery at 2022 Lunar New 12 months in Disney California Journey

Lucky Fortune Cookery is joining the 2022 Lunar New Year celebrations at Disney California Adventure with a special seasonal drink!

Lucky Fortune Cookery for Lunar New Year 2022 at Disney California Adventure

Menu for Lucky Fortune Cookery for Lunar New Year 2022 at Disney California Adventure


  • 🆕Hong Kong-style milk tea: Black tea sweetened with condensed milk served on ice (non-alcoholic) – $5.49
  • 🆕Mulan Sipper with your choice of: fountain drink at time of purchase, Hong Kong-style milk tea, or Vietnamese iced coffee – $18.49
  • 🆕New: Lotus Flower Glow Cube (Sip and Savor Pass not accepted) – $5.50

Photos of Lucky Fortune Cookery menu items for Lunar New Year 2022 at Disney California Adventure

*NEW* Hong Kong-style milk tea (non-alcoholic) – $

Black tea sweetened with condensed milk served on ice

Milk tea is an old favorite and there have been a number of other milk teas at the festival. In general, this Hong Kong-style milk tea is ok but falls short when compared to other offerings at this year’s festival.

It’s creamy and sweet, but very light in tea flavor. It’s not as balanced as we’d like.

the Tiger milk tea with brown sugar boba blows from Paradise Garden Grill this one out of the water, so we recommend getting that instead.

The Hong Kong-style milk tea, Mulan Sipper and novelty Lotus Flower Glow Cube are available from January 21st to February 13th.

For more Disneyland Resort news and information, visit Disneyland News Today Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram.

Auburn’s QB wasted no time in making some candy tea cash

Auburn quarterback Bo Nix wasted no time getting paid, posting his first paid confirmation at 12:01 a.m. on the first day NCAA players were able to monetize their names.

Nix has their QVC display ready to hand. He trained for this moment. An opportunity to praise the benefits of sweet tea in plastic bottles around the world, which is difficult since most bottled teas taste like sweetened dishwater.

This is the result of new NIL laws that for the first time allow athletes to benefit from their name and likeness. So it was too good for him to take that sweet, sweet tea money to pass up.

We’ll see more of this and I’m here for that. Not only will it be a chance to see athletes getting paid, but it will also result in amazing local advertising that we wouldn’t see if it weren’t for a sports star. Like Alexander Ovechkin’s “Eastern Motors” ad in DC

It’s a brave new era.

Tea bricks used as cash provided in Album sale

Many people have heard of the phrase “money to burn,” but an auction in California takes a different approach: money to drink.

Stephen Album Rare Coins’ auction No. 40, scheduled for May 13-15, includes two lots of tea money, bricks of the popular plant that spurred exploration and contributed to America’s rebellion.

According to the company, tea was highly valued in Asia, which resulted in tea bricks being used as currency across China, Tibet, Mongolia and Central Asia.

“Tea bricks were the preferred form of currency over metal coins for the nomads of Mongolia and Siberia at the beginning of the 20th century,” said the auction house.

Not only could the tea be used as money and eaten as food in times of hunger, it could also be brewed as a supposedly useful medicine for treating coughs and colds.

Until the Second World War, tea bricks were still used as edible currency in Siberia.

According to the auction house, the average brick was valued at 1 Szechuan Tibetan rupee or 8 Ga-Den-Tangkas and was used to pay wages, buy food and do normal trade.

The authentic brick offered in the auction can be traced back to Mongolia and was made around 1900.

It is 180 millimeters wide and 113 millimeters high. The auction company did not describe its depth.

On the front there are two small birds with TEA in English at the bottom right and Chinese characters at the bottom left.

The brick was once part of the Charles Opitz Collection. Opitz is the author of an ethnographic study of traditional money.

The brick, rated very good by the auction house, has an estimate of $ 250-350.

Modern replica also available

A modern replica from China is also part of the sale.

From 1975 to 1985 molds of this design were used in China to make tea bricks like this one for sale as novelty and tea to drink.

The replica is 240 millimeters wide and 190 millimeters high (9.5 inches by 7.5 inches), has an unknown depth and a patterned design.

The modern tea brick was rated extremely fine by the auction house and has a presale estimate of $ 75 to $ 100.

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