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WUYI STAR 50g Tin Da Hong Pao Wu Yi Mountain Rock Oolong Black Tea

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Specification: ● Brand: WUYI STAR ● Origin: Fujian, China ● Grade: Supreme ★★★★☆. ● Expired Date:36 Months ● Net Weight: 50g...
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Specification:
● Brand: WUYI STAR
● Origin: Fujian, China
● Grade: Supreme ★★★★☆.
● Expired Date:36 Months
● Net Weight: 50g .
● Storage Conditions: Dry, Clean, Refrigerated;
 

 

About Da Hong Pao Tea
Da Hong Pao, also Known as "red robe", is one of the most famous oolong tea grows on the rock of Wuyi Mountain.
Among all Bohea teas, Da Hong Pao has the best reputation. Da Hong Pao is a myth of Chinese tea, since so many mythic stories about it but so rare it is--it's said only several liangs available each year. The "TRUE" Da Hong Pao is nearly impossible to gain.
The original Dahongpao is made from the tea plants which grown in a cliff in wuyi mountain. The location of that cliff is named "Nine Drgaon Cave"; . Throughout the year, the transudatory fountain from crevices between rocks nourish the four "Da hong pao"; tea plants which survive after one thousand years. Dahongpao plants is the natural peerless production. Each liang of "TURE"; Da hong pao is sold at thousands US dollars.
The tightly twisted leaves of Dahongpao are greenish brown in color. The orange tea liquid come with strong floral fragrance. Even after nine infusions, the floral fragrance like sweet-scented osmanthus still remain. After tasting, the fragrance will last in your mouth for long time.
The Da hong pao tea available in tea market is made from tea plants which cloned from the original "Da hong pao"; plants in cliff.

Brewing Guide
We recommend using purple clay or porcelain tea ware. Rinse tea cup and teapot with hot water. Fill the teapot half-full with tea leaves. Steep tea leaves in hot water at 95°c (203°F) for 1 minute for the first and second brewing. Gradually increase steeping time for subsequent brewing.
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The Tea Bridge

Chinese Tea Culture

Tea plays an important role in China. It is commonly consumed at social events, and many cultures have created intricate formal ceremonies for these events. Afternoon tea is a British custom with widespread appeal. Tea ceremonies, with their roots in the Chinese tea culture, differ among East Asian countries, such as the Japanese or Korean versions. Tea may differ widely in preparation, such as in Tibet, where the beverage is commonly brewed with salt and butter. Tea may be drunk in small private gatherings (tea parties) or in public (tea houses designed for social interaction).

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