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50g Premium Early Spring Peace Monkey Chief Green Tea * Taiping Kowkui

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Product details

● Origin: Yellow Mountian, Anhui, China
● Tea Leaves: Medium Long slice , Easy crack.
● Flavor : Insipidity
● Net Weight : 50g
● Grade : Premium ★★★☆☆
● Expired Date: 18 Months
● Storage Conditions: Dry, Refrigerated, No odor, Well-Sealed, Sunshine Shielded, Low Temperature;
[Recommendation] Use dry and no peculiar smell container to store the Taiping Kowkui at first, Seal the canister,then put the tea in the refrigerator freezer.Refrigeration temperature is below 5 ℃. It's better to drink over within 0.5 year.

About Taiping Kowkui Green Tea
Taiping Kowkui tea (Also called Taiping Houkui) is grown at the foot of Huangshan in the former Taiping Prefecture, Anhui. The tea has been produced since the beginning of the 20th century and is produced around the small village of Hou Keng . It won the "King of Tea" award in China Tea Exhibition 2004 and is sometimes listed as a China famous tea.
The best Tai Ping Hou Kui is grown in the villages of Houkeng, Hougang and Yanjiachun. Teas produced in the surrounding areas are called by the same name, but cost much less.
It's renowned for its "two knives and one pole": two straight leaves clasping the enormous bud with white hairs. The oven-made leaves are deep green in color with red veins underneath. The tea shoots can be as long as 15 centimeters. They are plucked from the Shi Da Cha, a large-leaf variety found only in Anhui province.
Falsification is rampant. Factories can produce symmetrical looking Hou Kui tea that looks even better than the authentic handmade variety.
Pour boiled water into glass tea cup (about 150-200 ml) . Pick up pieces of Taiping Kowkui green tea (About 2-3g) into Cup and Steeping 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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