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250g Premium Fiveleaf Gynostemma Pentaphyllum Herb Dragon Ball Blooming Tea

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Product details

● Origin: Hubei, China
● Tea Type: Ball Blooming
● Flavor : A little bit sweet
● Grade : Premium ★★★☆☆
● Ingredients : Glycoside glycoside , Water-soluble amino acids, Multivitamin, Micro-element, Mineral substance.
● Expired Date: 18 Months
● Storage Conditions: Dry, Refrigerated, No odor, Well-Sealed, Sunshine Shielded, Low Temperature;

    About Gynostemma

    Gynostemma is a genus of perennial climbing vines in the cucumber, gourd, and melon family, comprising at least 19 species, all native to the tropical East or Far East, inclusive of the Himalayas: China (with 9 endemic); the islands of Japan; Malaysia; and New Guinea.The term Gynostemma is derived from Ancient Greek γυνή meaning "woman" or "female", and στέμμα meaning "wreath" or "garland". In (post-)classical Latin the form stemma is attested as Greek loanword.In Ancient Greek and Latin, stemma is of neuter gender. German-Dutch botanist Carl Ludwig Blume described Gynostemma from two species he named:[6] G. pedata (later changed, to pedatum) and G. simplicifolia (also later changed, to simplicifolium).Neither species was clearly designated by him as the type; however, the former species, G. pedatum is now considered to be a synonym of G. pentaphyllum (Thunb.) Makino. The genus was published in 1825, in Bijdragen tot de flora van Nederlandsch Indië ("Contributions to the flora of Netherlands India").
    Pick up 1 ball of Gynostemma and threw into glass Tea Cup (or Gai Wan) about 150~200ml. Pour boiling water and brewing about 3-5 minutes then serve.
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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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