Sichuan bamboo leaf tea Zhu Ye Qing from the Mount Emei region with a sweet energizing note, grown at ca. 5.000 feet above sea level. The prize-winning tips & leaves are picked in late spring. Gentle steaming & drying, and the touch of exotic fruits give this coarse leaf its exquisite taste. Clear and pale infusion. The infusion of this ‘Zhu Ye Qing Export Grade’ is jade-green and creates a sweet & fruity taste on the palate.
Use two teaspoons tea per 8 cup and let infuse for 3 minutes. As the grade is superior and low in tannic acid you will get several infusions out of one serving. Just add hot water a second time and let infuse up to 5 minutes. 75 Grams (2.7 oz).
To lightly sweeten consider Rock Candy Crystals.
Theine (caffeine) content: Low | Gift Tin Packaging (Reusable & recyclable)
Ingredients: Whole Leaf Tippy Green Pekoe-Grade Tea from the Sichuan Province in China.
Suggested Water Temperature: 180 F – Suggested Infusion Time: 5 Minutes.
Preparation: Bring fresh water to the boil. Let it cool down for 2 minutes. Warm up your tea pot by rinsing it with hot water. Fill one teaspoon per 6 oz cup of this Green Tea into the preheated tea pot or preferred cup. Pour the hot water into the tea. Let infuse up to 5 Minutes and serve. Remove infuser or pour your tea into another tea-pot or thermos carafe. Using an infuser or ‘Permanent Tea Filter’ for your cup or pot makes it easy to separate the leaves from the beverage after steeping. Most customers like to prepare another infusion with the same leaves.
Culinary notes: Because of its fresh and lighter green tea character this Green Tea is offered as a choice with light foods, vegetarian, macrobiotic or vegetable recipes and special desserts including fruits and lighter French cheese selections.
General Information: Mount Emei (Eyebrow Mountain) is a range located in the Sichuan province of Western China. Mt. Emei (occasionally referred to as Mt. Emeishan) is one of the four sacred Buddhist mountains in China. The patron bodhisattva of Emei is Samantabhadra, in some Chinese sources called Puxian. As far back as the 16th century, the Emei region is also known for the practice of martial arts in the monasteries. Mount Emei was made a UNESCO World Heritage site in 1996. This is the location of the first Buddhist temple built in China in the 1st century AD. The site houses nearly seventy Buddhist monasteries of the Ming and Qing period, most of them located at high elevations near the mountain top. The monasteries demonstrate a flexible architectural style that adapts to the landscape. Some are built on terraces of varying levels, others are on raised stilts. Source info: TeaStation & TeaFountain, Europe and Wikkipedia, USA.
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