Nitro Tea is tea saturated with gas. Basically, such tea is served in bars the same way as tap beer, poured from kegs. But there are also gas saturation systems that are designed for home use. Most often, nitro tea is cold, but, in fact, it can be any temperature. Most often the saturating gas is nitrogen, but some other gas mixes that are safe for people and technically suitable can also be used. For example, the standard beer keg mix is nitrogen plus carbon dioxide.
When several years ago, nitro-coffee successfully entered the market, the consequent appearance of nitro-tea was only natural. Currently, one can find bars serving nitro-tea in almost all cities of the USA. In Los Angeles, for example, it looks like this.
The main virtue of nitro tea is its texture. The drink turns out to be creamy and tender, it is willingly compared with Guinness. The taste of nitro tea is usually described without using such convincing comparisons, which is understandable, as the taste of nitro tea depends on the kind of tea used for its preparation (and this can be a mixed fruit tea drink as well as a high-grade tea). Quite often, matcha serves the basis for nitro-tea, which normally opens up very well in a foamy, creamy or bubbling form.
Below, there are several links to see how it looks.
Here is a review article on nitro tea at World of Tea, which, among other things, announces the appearance of canned nitro tea. Like this one, for example. And, to top it off, a couple of articles on nitro-tea at Tea People.
Here is a website where you can find equipment for making nitro tea or other beverages saturated with gas. And a video, demonstrating the process of making drinks with this equipment.
Here are some establishments where, among other drinks, nitro-tea is served. Here is a US company specializing in coffee. Here is a more or less classical tea shop also in the USA. Here is a bar, again in the US. And, finally, a classic restaurant with a tea accent, where they make nitro Bao Zhong. All the time in the USA.