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100g Premium Natural Ningxia Goji Wolfberry Gouqi Leaves Sprouts Green Tea

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Specification: ● Origin: Ningxia, China ● Tea Type: Loose Green Tea ● Net Weight: 100g ● Expired Date:  18 Months ●...
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Product details

● Origin: Ningxia, China
● Tea Type: Loose Green Tea
● Net Weight: 100g
● Expired Date:  18 Months
● Storage Conditions: Dry, Refrigerated, No odor, Well-Sealed, Sunshine Shielded, Low Temperature;

About Goji (Wolfberry) Leaves Green Tea

Wolfberry leaves form on the shoot either in an alternating arrangement or in bundles of up to three, each having either a lanceolate (shaped like a spearhead longer than it is wide) or ovate (egg-like) shape. Leaf dimensions are 7.0 cm long by 3.5 cm broad with blunted or rounded tips.
The flowers grow in groups of one to three in the leaf axils. The calyx (eventually ruptured by the growing berry) consists of bell-shaped or tubular sepals forming short, triangular lobes. The corollae are lavender or light purple, 9–14 mm wide with five or six lobes shorter than the tube. The stamens are structured with filaments longer than the anthers. The anthers are longitudinally dehiscent.
In the Northern Hemisphere, flowering occurs from June through September and berry maturation from August to October, depending on the latitude, altitude, and climate.
Goji Leaves also contain zeaxanthin, an important dietary carotenoid selectively absorbed into the retinal macula lutea where it is thought to provide antioxidant and protective light-filtering roles. A human supplementation trial showed that daily intake of it increased plasma levels of zeaxanthin.
Pick up 1 spoon of Goji Leaves green tea (About 3-5g) and threw into Tea Cup (or Gai Wan) about 150-200ml. Pour water (80–85 °C (176–185 °F)) and brewing about 4-6 minutes. Use dispenser and pure into little cups separately then enjoy the soup.
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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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