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Handmade White Bamboo Matcha Whisk + Ceramic Porcelain Dock Set

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Description What is Matcha Whisk and why need if for Matcha brewing ? Bamboo Whisk is the important tool for Matcha...
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Description

What is Matcha Whisk and why need if for Matcha brewing ?

Bamboo Whisk is the important tool for Matcha brewing . This is made of one piece of natural bamboo crafted into fine bristles. It helps to whisk Matcha powder into frothy lather, brings out the inner mellow of the tea.

There are a vast amount of bamboo matcha whisks on the market. The type of bamboo used to make a matcha whisk is often different, the most common being handcrafted from white bamboo. The amount of prongs also differs from whisk to whisk. To get the best results when making matcha it is advisable to purchase a matcha whisk.

Usage Guild

It is recommended to sift Matcha powder for better lather, and moist your Chansen with warm water to sofen it. Place 1 Matcha spoon of Matcha powder in Chawan or tea bowl. Pour in 70cc 80°C-100°C (185F-boiling) water. Using bamboo whisk quickly whisk Matcha in direction of writing "W" into a frothy lather.

 
Description
 
Matcha Whisk
  • 100% New and high quality;
  • Material : Premium White Bamboo
  • Size : 6cm x 9.7 cm ( please refer to illustration for detailed dimensions)
  • Weight : 55 g
  • Package : Sealed package with plastic barrel.
Whisk Dock
  • Material : Porcelain Ceramic
  • Top Diameter : 2cm
  • Bottom Diameter : 4.7cm
  • Height : 7.5cm
  • Weight : About 180 g
  • Usage : As dock for matcha whisk. It's one of Japanese style Matcha ware set.
Notice:
This set only include whisk and dock. For bowl and other item in the Pictures are only for reference.
 
Package included:
1 x White Bamboo Matcha Whisk
1 x Porcelain Dock
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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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