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Best Iced Tea Pitcher of 2022

We tested a variety of styles of iced tea pitchers to find the perfect models to hold your refreshing beverages
Best Iced Tea Pitcher of 2022
We tested for weeks to find the best iced tea pitchers on the market.
Credit: Dana Raidt

Our Top Picks

By Dana Raidt ⋅ Review Editor  ⋅  Aug 8, 2022
Our Editors independently research, test, and rate the best products. We only make money if you purchase a product through our links, and we never accept free products from manufacturers. Learn more

We researched 25 of the best iced tea pitchers available today before buying and testing 9 popular and high-performing glass and plastic models of all types and styles. Finding the ideal iced tea pitcher for your kitchen can be a disappointing process, as some tend to break, crack, or even make your favorite beverage taste worse. If you're in the market for a pitcher that brews great-tasting tea, holds up to wear and tear, won't leak, and is easy to clean (and of course looks great doing all of this), you're in the right place.

We've tested a huge variety of kitchen and dining gear. We've also got the scoop on the best coffee-related goods, as well as useful kitchen appliances from air fryers to blenders.


Best Overall Iced Tea Pitcher

Hiware 68 Ounce Glass Pitcher

Material: Borosilicate glass, stainless steel lid | Volume: 68 ounces
Mesh filter
Stovetop heating
Easy to clean
Comes with cleaning brush
Lid not airtight
Bulky in the fridge

The Hiware 68 Ounce Glass Pitcher scored well in every test metric and earned the title of our favorite pitcher. This multitasking glass iced tea pitcher checks all the boxes — it's roomy, attractive, lightweight, and easy to clean. Unlike the pear-shaped glass pitchers we tested, its cylindrical shape gives it a sturdy feel and better center of gravity when carrying it or storing it in the fridge. A big bonus for the Hiware 68 is that it can go directly on the stovetop —convenient for brewing right in the pitcher. Amazingly, the glass handle stayed cool to the touch even while the water boiled inside (which was not the case for the two other stove-safe glass pitchers we tested).

The Hiware 68's stainless steel lid includes a filter spout option as well as a fine mesh strainer (similar to the filter in a French press coffee maker) that filtered loose leaf tea with no problems. The result? Clear, perfectly brewed tea with no leaves or debris floating around. Cleaning also was a breeze; the wide mouth allows for easy handwashing with the included brush, and the whole thing is dishwasher safe. Just make sure to rinse this style of lid well right away after use, because tea bits or fruit pulp could easily get lodged in the lid parts. The lid lacks a silicone ring and isn't designed to be airtight, so those who are rough on their pitchers will find that it leaks big-time if tipped. The lid didn't result in any odor transfer between pitcher and refrigerator, though. Overall, the Hiware 68 is a wonderful choice for just about any kitchen, especially those where loose-leaf tea is a favorite.

best overall iced tea pitcher
This all-in-one product quickly rose to the top with its convenient and excellent performance.
Credit: Dana Raidt


Best Bang for Your Buck

Bormioli Rocco Hermetic Seal

Material: Glass, plastic lid | Volume: 68 ounces
Thick glass
Lid has a tight seal
Lower height
Not heat resistant
Lid is counterintuitive
No spout filtration

Chances are that you've seen the boxy Bormioli Rocco Hermetic Seal before; this timeless design is ever-present at coffee shops and restaurants and would look great in just about any kitchen. We like that the glass is thick and sturdy, making the risk of tipping minimal. Its short stature provides a good center of gravity and allows the Bormioli to fit on lower-clearance fridge shelves. The pour was steady with hardly any drips, and the hermetic seal, once engaged — which was not an intuitive process, unfortunately — was almost airtight, with only a few drips when the pitcher was held upside-down.

A major downside to the Bormioli Rocco is its lack of heat resistance. If you plan to use the product for iced tea, you'll need to use cold-brew teabags or brew separately, then cool before pouring into the pitcher. The thicker glass makes it much heavier when full; we weren't comfortable storing the full pitcher in the fridge door compartment or even carrying it one-handed. The handle is only connected at one point, which seems a bit less secure to us. We also struggled quite a bit with getting the lid to fit and seal; after consulting the bare-bones directions, we learned that it first needs to be screwed into the mouth the "wrong" way to pop in, then back the "right" way to seal. Note that you're in for a big mess (and possibly the lid popping off mid-pour) if you don't do this properly first. If you need a shorter pitcher or don't mind brewing your tea in another container, the Bormioli Rocco would be a nice stylish option at a great price.

iced tea pitcher - best bang for your buck
With the hermetic seal deployed correctly, there was one small leak from the back of the lid.
Credit: Dana Raidt


Best Nonslip Grip

Takeya 2-quart Pitcher

Material: Plastic, Silicone | Volume: 68 ounces
Slim profile
Silicone coating and thumb indent on handle
Stores horizontally or vertically
Available in several colors
Handle not connected to pitcher
No spout filtration
Some sloshing when pouring
May be too tall for some refrigerators

Thanks to the nonslip silicone sleeve and thumb indent on the plastic handle, the Takeya 2-quart Pitcher is easy to carry and pour from, even for kids (or adults with messy or wet hands). This skinny, tall iced tea pitcher has a small footprint and can be stored vertically or horizontally. If you plan to store it vertically, check your fridge shelf clearance first. In our lead tester's old-school top-freezer unit, the protruding handle on top of the already-tall Takeya's lid stuck up just enough that it barely fit in the refrigerator's tallest spaces. This pitcher is just shy of 12.5 inches tall, and we had to tilt it significantly for it to clear a bar under the shelf above. Even with all the tipping, though, we didn't encounter any refrigerator spills or leaks as long as the spout was closed tightly.

That said, there was a decent amount of sloshing when the spout was open — however, it's adjustable, so it got better after we used it a few times. One feature we were particularly excited to test was the "patented Flash Chill method," touted by the manufacturer as chilling freshly brewed tea "in seconds." The sturdy plastic did hold up to boiling water with no problems, but even with an entire tray of ice added, it still took about 30-40 minutes for our tea to chill in the fridge. (The pitcher stayed warm to the touch during that time, so we didn't worry about handling a hot pitcher.) We recommend the Takeya for anyone who has trouble handling a full pitcher of liquid, wants to let the kids pour their own drinks without worry, or who has a refrigerator that's the right size to accommodate a tall drink of iced tea like this pitcher.

iced tea pitcher - best nonslip grip
The Takeya model is lightweight and the handle is easy to grip, hold, and pour. The top handle makes it difficult to clear the shelf above, but depending on your fridge, it may not be a problem.
Credit: Dana Raidt


Best Leakproof Option

Pratico QuickPour Airtight

Material: Plastic | Volume: 102 ounces
Locking spout
Fits easily in the refrigerator
Large volume
Stores horizontally or vertically
Handle not connected to pitcher
No spout filtration

For families with kids — or simply the clumsier people among us — the Pratico QuickPour Airtight pitcher is an absolute game-changer. We recommend this plastic pitcher for anyone who has unsteady pourers in the house, tends to be rough on their kitchen products, or is tight on refrigerator door space. A huge plus to the Pratico is the locking spout. The thumb slider itself can stick, but once it's engaged and locked, this pitcher does not leak even while held upside down. It can even be stored horizontally in your refrigerator if you're low on vertical space or have shallow shelving. (The only trick is remembering to put the spout lock back in the "locked" position every time you put it on its side.) The surprisingly large volume of this pitcher has a nice narrow footprint; we could see keeping a few of these with different beverages stocked side-by-side in the door of the fridge. We tested the Pratico indoors and outdoors to get a feel for its durability. The bottom did show a significant amount of scratching after sitting on concrete steps, but the sides remained in great shape even after being tossed around in a sinkful of dishes.

There was a lot of sloshing and gurgling while pouring (although only a few drips). The Pratico lid can be tricky to screw on, and it seems slightly off-kilter when it's secure — but if you force it on too tight, it may leak. While the Pratico can handle boiling water poured into it, the plastic does get extremely hot. In our lead tester's house, it took at least 45 minutes to cool down enough to handle. And with the handle attached only to the lid, you'll have no choice but to pick up that heavy hot pitcher with your bare hands if you want to move it. Overall we recommend the Pratico for those who want a large-capacity pitcher that can handle getting knocked down and dragged around.

iced tea pitcher - best leakproof option
The locking spout on the Pratico enables it to be stored horizontally or vertically in the fridge.
Credit: Dana Raidt


Best for Refrigerator Storage

Komax Large Pitcher

Material: Plastic | Volume: 77 ounces
Square shape fits nicely in fridge
Liter markings
Extremely durable
Lid can be tricky
No spout filtration

If you're someone who plays refrigerator Tetris with groceries and likes everything in its proper place, we recommend the Komax Large Pitcher. This square plastic iced tea pitcher fits nicely on a shelf or in the door of a fridge, and its skinny shape means it will save on space and fit well among other containers. It held up to being knocked off a counter (while empty) several times and didn't show any scratches after a couple of days of repeated use. The Komax handled boiling water and cooled enough to touch in about 20 minutes. The flip-up, removable spout that sits on a corner made for a fast, steady pour with no drips.

The spout contains no filtration, so you'll need to use tea bags — or a tea ball for loose-leaf tea — if brewing iced tea right in the Komax. There were also a couple of instances where the lid popped up randomly on its own when the pitcher was very full, but once pushed back down, or if some tea was poured out, it stayed put. All pieces held up well in the dishwasher and handwashing; however, the square shape made it a little tougher to scrub every nook and cranny of the inside corners. We found the lid's silicone seal to be pretty solid, but it's not completely leakproof by any means. We also noticed some very slight fridge odor transfer to the inside after about 24 hours. We recommend the Komax for anyone with limited refrigerator space or who just wants a no-frills, durable pitcher.

iced tea pitcher - best for refrigerator storage
The Komax is slim and fits nicely among other fridge contents.
Credit: Dana Raidt


Another Great Stovetop Option

Artcome Glass Carafe

Material: Borosilicate glass, stainless steel lid | Volume: 65 ounces
Mesh filter
Stovetop heating
Comes with cleaning brush
Lid not airtight

For those who want something slightly smaller and more stylized than the Hiware 68 ounce, we recommend the Artcome Glass Carafe. This pear-shaped pitcher also can be heated right on the stove burner and cleaned with the included brush or in the dishwasher. The Artcome was bumped against another glass container and accidentally tipped almost all the way over in the refrigerator, but never cracked. It has the same mesh filter-style lid as the Hiware models, filtering loose leaf tea like a champ with no floating bits in your drink.

The Artcome handle conducted a fair amount of heat when using it to boil water on the stove. It wasn't enough to require a potholder, but something to keep an eye on while heating. The mouth of the pitcher just barely fits a hand, so instead of forcing it in and potentially breaking the glass, we suggest anyone with large hands should use the brush just to be safe. It also showed a minimal amount of staining after housing strong iced coffee for 24 hours, even after a dishwasher cycle. The pear shape may not work in some refrigerator doors, but it does lend a slightly more sophisticated air to your countertop than the Hiware 68 Ounce's cylinder shape.

iced tea pitcher - the artcome fared very well on the stovetop, with the glass handle...
The Artcome fared very well on the stovetop, with the glass handle only getting slightly warm.
Credit: Dana Raidt


Great for Loose-Leaf Tea

Hiware 64 Ounce Glass Pitcher

Material: Borosilicate glass, stainless steel lid | Volume: 64 ounces
Mesh filter
Stovetop heating
Comes with cleaning brush
Handle gets extremely hot when using hot liquids
Lid not airtight

Very similar in style and functionality to the Hiware 68 Ounce and the Artcome, the Hiware 64 Ounce Glass Pitcher is another pitcher that will look great on your countertop when it's not in use. Brewing-wise, the Hiware 64 Ounce held up just as well as the Hiware 68 Ounce and Artcome did on the stove burner. It features a similar mesh filter lid that could be prone to leaks if the pitcher tips over, but we found it to hold its ground quite well both on shelves and in the door of the fridge.

In our tests, the Hiware 64's handle got extremely hot after only a few minutes with the product over a low flame. We couldn't safely touch the handle to take the pitcher off the stove. Unfortunately, this drawback is twofold: A potholder or towel was necessary to get it off the stove, but that affected our grip and caused our hand to slip while holding a glass pitcher full of boiling water. (Not an ideal safety scenario.) Like the Artcome, the mouth will fit a smaller hand, but it's probably better to clean it with the included brush or in the dishwasher. Overall, this pitcher is fine for anyone who loves to brew loose leaf tea right in the iced tea pitcher — but if you do use it on the stove, make sure to let it cool completely before attempting to touch the handle.

iced tea pitcher - the hiware 64 ounce was tossed (gently, of course) into a...
The Hiware 64 ounce was tossed (gently, of course) into a sink full of dirty dishes and sustained no scratches.
Credit: Dana Raidt


Great Nonslip Stability

Boqo Glass with Coaster

Material: Borosilicate glass, stainless steel lid, silicone coaster | Volume: 50 ounces
Nonslip coaster
Comes with cleaning brush
Unique shape
Water gets trapped between coaster and pitcher

The Boqo Glass with Coaster is a breeze to use, and we like the extra security of the silicone coaster on the bottom to keep it from slipping on surfaces. The coaster adds stability to the uniquely tapered pitcher, so the risk of it toppling over is minimal even when full, although it's quite tall, skinny, and lightweight. The Boqo includes a cleaning brush, which comes in handy since the pitcher has a narrow mouth.

While boiling water can be poured into it and the lid has a filter spout, the pitcher isn't meant for brewing loose-leaf tea; you'll need a tea ball or bag to keep debris out of your drink. We noted one potential issue while handwashing is that water can easily get trapped between the pitcher and coaster, and removing the coaster could be a slippery process — so we recommended doing so with dry hands before you begin cleaning. We recommend the Boqo for those who have limited storage space and want a unique, nonslip pitcher that fits in just about any refrigerator.

iced tea pitcher - the silicone coaster gave us extra reassurance that the boqo...
The silicone coaster gave us extra reassurance that the Boqo wouldn't slide around on the countertop.
Credit: Dana Raidt


Best for Kitchen Flair

Delove 68 Ounce Glass Pitcher

Material: Borosilicate glass, plastic, and stainless steel lid, plastic shell | Volume: 68 ounces
Shatterproof shell
Comes in three colors
Sturdy handle
Pitcher easily slips out of the shell when disassembled
Lid has a loose seal
Difficult to clean

We were excited to test the aesthetically pleasing Delove 68 Ounce Glass Pitcher, and it performed well in several metrics. The spout pours heavily and steadily with very few drips. The shatterproof shell protects the glass pitcher, making it a decent choice for kids. The handle has a secure grip and feels much less slippery than some of the glass handles we tested. The Delove leaked very little when jostled or tipped and fit nicely in the fridge door. We also liked that there are a few different shells to choose from to add a pop of color to your countertop.

To effectively clean the Delove and avoid a waterlog between the glass pitcher and shatterproof shell, you must remove the glass pitcher by disassembling the shell, which involves unscrewing two large pieces on the bottom. However, those pieces are tricky to get off; doing so requires two hands and significant upper body strength. In our attempt to unscrew the bottom to drain a waterlog that persisted after a dishwasher cycle, the glass pitcher shot right out of the open-shell bottom, landing on the floor and fracturing into glass shards. Additionally, the pitcher's mouth is not quite large enough for a hand — and since the product does not come with a brush, you'll need to buy one if you choose to wash it by hand. While there was no odor transfer or leak issues in the refrigerator, the Delove's lid does fit quite loosely. All in all, we recommend the Delove for households that like a pop of color or want a sturdy juice, water, or iced tea pitcher that kids can use. We don't recommend letting little hands disassemble or clean it — and an adult should always make sure that the bottom is screwed on securely.

iced tea pitcher - have shatterproof shell, will travel (to the porch).
Have shatterproof shell, will travel (to the porch).
Credit: Dana Raidt

Why You Should Trust Us

Our expert iced tea pitcher tester, Dana Raidt, worked as a barista for more than a decade and has a family that is just as hooked on iced tea as she is. She's made countless batches and used probably hundreds of different types of pitchers to do so, with varying degrees of success (and plenty of smashed, cracked, and scratched pitchers and in-fridge spills to show for it).

We started our evaluation by researching dozens of the top iced tea pitchers on the market, looking at different sizes, materials, filter/infusion components, and aesthetic styles before narrowing it down to the final products we purchased for testing. We spent dozens of hours in the kitchen, brewing batch after batch of iced tea, and running each pitcher through rigorous handwash, dishwasher, tipping, fridge storage, leakage, and several other tests. Our testing involved brewing everything from strong Earl Grey tea to blood-red hibiscus, stain-prone turmeric ginger, and light chamomile, as well as loose-leaf styles for the products that featured in-pitcher filtration. We also tested heat resistance for the items that made that claim, including the ones that claimed to be safe for stovetop use. We also let strong iced coffee sit in each pitcher for 24 hours, specifically to measure staining. We used each pitcher just like you would at home, keeping it in a crowded fridge, setting it out on the dinner table, occasionally knocking it over or dropping it, tossing it into the sink when empty, and running all the parts through the dishwasher. To test the taste and quality of the brew and odor containment, we evaluated each product with several types of tea.

We tried out every nook of our lead tester's fridge with each pitcher.
We tried out every nook of our lead tester's fridge with each pitcher.
For models with mesh strainers, we tested to ensure that no loose...
For models with mesh strainers, we tested to ensure that no loose leaf tea matter would make it to our drinking glass.
We brewed and guzzled many gallons of iced tea for the purpose of...
We brewed and guzzled many gallons of iced tea for the purpose of this review, much to the happiness of the lead tester's family.

Analysis and Test Results

Following our trial period, we ranked each product by how well it performed regarding durability, design, ease of cleaning, leakage potential, and its brewing and/or infusion function.

Leakage Potential

In this metric, we measured how well the pitchers could contain liquid. (After all, that is their most important job.) We looked at drips while pouring, how much liquid spilled out if the pitcher was jostled or tipped over, and in cases where a product made leakproof claims, whether it could handle being stored on its side or held upside down.

iced tea pitcher - the pratico lived up to its leakproof claims. our vintage ceramic...
The Pratico lived up to its leakproof claims. Our vintage ceramic tea bag tray did not fare so well against the blood-red hibiscus iced tea that we brewed, though.
Credit: Dana Raidt

The plastic pitchers — the QuickPour Airtight, the Takeya, and the Komax — scored well in this metric, as did the Bormioli, thanks to their tight seals. The QuickPour and Takeya both lived up to their horizontal storage claim, sitting on their sides in the fridge for several hours with absolutely no leaks. We tipped both of them completely upside down for a few seconds, and nary a drop of tea escaped.

iced tea pitcher - the takeya pitcher didn't leak a drop when held on its side or...
The Takeya pitcher didn't leak a drop when held on its side or upside-down.
Credit: Dana Raidt

Neither Komax nor Bormioli can be stored horizontally, but both did demonstrate much less sloshing and leakage than other pitchers when tipped over or jostled in the fridge. No pitchers had significant drip issues when pouring as long as the lid was affixed correctly, and the spout was set all the way to "open." The Takeya's spout did require some trial and error, though.

iced tea pitcher - the komax almost lived up to its leakproof claim.
The Komax almost lived up to its leakproof claim.
Credit: Dana Raidt


To test durability, we evaluated the strength of the handle, how easy each product was to slip or tip over when gently pushed, plus how each pitcher stood up to bumping up against other fridge items, a sink full of dishes, and the bottom rack of the dishwasher. It shouldn't be a surprise that the plastic options fared well in this category, however, the Boqo and Hiware 68 also scored highly thanks to excellent scratch resistance and stable designs that didn't slip or tip over as easily. The Artcome and Hiware 64 were scratch-resistant, but their pear shape could make them a little unwieldy in a crowded fridge or if little hands were to grab them.

iced tea pitcher - the komax survived several drops on hardwood floors.
The Komax survived several drops on hardwood floors.
Credit: Dana Raidt

Despite its shatterproof shell — which did live up to its name — the Delove lost major points in this category. We discovered in our dishwasher testing that if you don't remove the pitcher from its shell before washing, water collects in the space between them. To let the water out, the entire bottom of the shell has to be unscrewed. Since the glass pitcher is not attached in any way to the shell, while you're unscrewing the bottom, it can easily shoot right out of the silicone casing and into a million pieces on your floor, as was our experience. There was nothing included about the waterlogging or the need to unscrew the bottom in the Delove directions (which were smaller than a business card), so we gave it a lower score.

iced tea pitcher - we let kids bring the durable, leakproof pratico out for snack time...
We let kids bring the durable, leakproof Pratico out for snack time on concrete steps.
Credit: Dana Raidt


This metric encompasses ease of storing (e.g., how many small parts there were to keep track of), aesthetics, and ergonomics, as well as how each product fits in a standard, crowded, top-freezer style fridge with door compartments.

iced tea pitcher - the perfect refrigerator-door size with a nice narrow footprint but...
The perfect refrigerator-door size with a nice narrow footprint but a lot of volume.
Credit: Dana Raidt

The Delove gained points for its fun matte shatterproof shell, which comes in three color options: pink, baby blue, and black. The Boqo's unique silicone coaster not only kept it from slipping but made it look a little more modern. Most of the glass pitchers scored highly in this category as well, thanks to sophisticated looks, few parts, and sturdy handles, except for the Bormioli, which becomes unbearably heavy when full of liquid and has a handle only attached at one point — features that made us feel like we always had to carry it with two hands.

iced tea pitcher - the takeya is tall. it fits in the door of the refrigerator with...
The Takeya is tall. It fits in the door of the refrigerator with about a centimeter to spare.
Credit: Dana Raidt

While very functional and ergonomically appealing, the three plastic pitchers, Komax, Takeya, and QuickPour, weren't exactly countertop display-worthy, but they deserve kudos for their fridge-friendly shapes (Takeya's shelf clearance issues aside).

iced tea pitcher - the hiware 64 is nice enough to let sit out as a display item.
The Hiware 64 is nice enough to let sit out as a display item.
Credit: Dana Raidt


Despite brewing with strong black Earl Grey and a stain-prone, bright-yellow turmeric tea — and letting each pitcher also hold iced coffee for 24 hours — only the Artcome showed any evidence of staining, which was very minimal and went away with a second scrubbing.

iced tea pitcher - every pitcher and its pieces emerged unscathed from the bottom...
Every pitcher and its pieces emerged unscathed from the bottom dishwasher rack on a high-heat cycle.
Credit: Dana Raidt

All pitchers survived handwashing. The Artcome, Boqo, and both Hiware pitchers include a cleaning brush (although the Boqo's brush was quite flimsy).

iced tea pitcher - many of the glass pitchers came with their own brushes, which was...
Many of the glass pitchers came with their own brushes, which was helpful when handwashing—especially when using loose-leaf tea.
Credit: Dana Raidt

The only major cleaning issue arose with the Delove. It requires significant two-handed disassembly while cleaning, which in our tests caused the pitcher to slip out of the plastic shell and break. The sharp interior corners of the Komax could require a little extra elbow grease, but it's not a dealbreaker by any means. All pitchers and parts emerged from the bottom rack of the dishwasher intact and spotless.

iced tea pitcher - the aftermath of removing a waterlog from between the delove's glass...
The aftermath of removing a waterlog from between the Delove's glass pitcher and shatterproof shell (the shell survived).
Credit: Dana Raidt

Brew and Infuse Functionality

This category is what separates the true iced-tea lovers' pitchers from the rest. The Hiware 68 ounce, Hiware 64 ounce, and Artcome all excelled in this metric for their multitasking abilities: Boil the water and brew the tea (even loose-leaf) right in the pitcher, then simply cool down and store in the fridge. Of these three pitchers with mesh filters, none let any debris or leaves through, resulting in clear, perfectly brewed tea, as well as debris-free fruit-infused water and juices.

iced tea pitcher - the hiware 64 ounce worked well on the stove burner, but we had to...
The Hiware 64 ounce worked well on the stove burner, but we had to use a towel to touch the handle as it got unbearably hot.
Credit: Dana Raidt

While not stovetop-safe, the Boqo, Komax, Takeya, QuickPour, and Delove all are heat-resistant, so brewing was as easy as dumping in hot water from a separate kettle or pot. However, the QuickPour took a long time to cool, and since its handle is attached to the lid — and the lid can't be screwed on until it cools off — it had to just sit there on the counter for about an hour or be iced heavily, which would dilute the tea.

iced tea pitcher - the hiware 68 ounce (as well as the artcome and the hiware 64...
The Hiware 68 ounce (as well as the Artcome and the Hiware 64 ounce) has an excellent French press-style, tea leaf-trapping filter.
Credit: Dana Raidt

The Bormioli was the only non-heat-resistant pitcher in the bunch. While brewing with this product isn't possible, it's fine if you use cold-brew tea bags or usually brew in a separate container anyway.

iced tea pitcher - we love the all-in-one brewing function of the mesh filter pitchers...
We love the all-in-one brewing function of the mesh filter pitchers like the Artcome, perfect for brewing and filtering loose leaf tea.
Credit: Dana Raidt


We hope that this review has helped you narrow down your iced tea pitcher selection so you can easily and effectively brew up and serve batch after batch of your favorite cold beverage. Our recommendations are based on plenty of research and rigorous, unbiased kitchen testing for just about any scenario. We hope you've found the pitcher that's perfect for your next refreshing herbal blend or extra-caffeinated concoction.

Dana Raidt

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