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Premium Carbon Baked Organic Anxi Tie Guan Yin Black Oolong Tea

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$19.99
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Specification: ● Origin: Anxi ,Fujian, China ● Tea Type: Carbon Baked Oolong tea ● Grade: Premium ★★★★☆ ● Expired Date:18 Months...
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Specification:
● Origin: Anxi ,Fujian, China
● Tea Type: Carbon Baked Oolong tea
● Grade: Premium ★★★★☆
● Expired Date:18 Months
● Storage Conditions: Dry, Refrigerated, No odor, Well-Sealed, Sunshine Shielded, Low Temperature( Below -10C);  

About Baked Tie Guan Yin Oolong Tea

 

Tie Guan Yin is a premium variety of Chinese oolong tea associated with Anxi in the Fujian province. Named after the bodhisattva Avalokitesvara (best known as Guan Yin), it has also been translated as "Iron Goddess of Mercy" after the old translation for Guan Yin's name. Tie Guan Yin produced from different areas of Anxi have different characteristics.
This oolong is typically close to a green tea, with only a little fermentation. Subsequently, it has a very flowery, delicate aroma without the green tea "grassiness" or astringency. The origin of this oolong tea dates to the early 18th century, when the Tie Guan Yin varietal of tea plant was discovered in Anxi county of Fujian province. Legend has it that monkeys were trained by monks to pick the choicest leaves from wild tea trees growing in the Wuyi Mountains of Fujian Province. This monkey-picked tea was presented as tribute to Emperor Qian Long in 1741 and, for many years, was enjoyed exclusively by the Imperial Court. Over time, as the tea became more accessible to the general population, it provided inspiration for poets, artists, scholars and philosophers.
Tie Guan Yin leaves are dark like iron yet the taste is light and ethereal, like the Buddhist Goddess of Mercy, Guan Yin. Another Chinese legend says that the Goddess of Mercy appeared in a dream to a local farmer and told him to look in the cave behind her temple. There he found a single tea shoot, which he planted and cultivated. From that time, the tea has been known as Iron Goddess.
The taste is alluring with a fresh orchid aroma, a bold fruity flavor and a sweet, lingering finish. While Tie Guan Yin can be simply brewed in any teapot, we recommend the gongfu method using lots of leaf, multiple infusions and brief steeping times to bring out its full characteristics.
Other spellings and names include Ti Kuan Yin, Tit Kwun Yum, Ti Kwan Yin, Tie Guan Yin, Iron Buddha, Iron Goddess of Mercy, and Tea of the Iron Bodhisattva, which is probably the closest English translation.
 
Benefits for drinking Baked Black Oolong tea
1 /  lose weight quickly
Super de-fatting efficacy, quick break down fat, at the same time, promote gastrointestinal peristalsis, promptly eliminate waste toxins in the body, both lose weight, don't rebound quickly, less then 8 kg, more than 15 kg, visible effect, a month to build perfect figure.Weight loss effect is good, does not rebound!
 
2, Green & healthy
Thin body health tea, 100% pure natural, does not contain any hormones, antibiotics, without any side effects to the body, don't feel dizzy, no fatigue, no diarrhea, at the same time providing a balanced nutrition for your body, promote metabolism, taste fresh and refreshing at the same time, the effect immediately!
 
Brewing 
 
 
Pick up 1 spoon of  Baked Black Oolong tea (About 3-6g) and threw into Glass Tea Cup (or Gai Wan) about 150-200ml. Pour  water (80–85 °C ) and brewing about 3-6 minutes. It's better to preheat the teapot and cups before brewing this tea.
 
Normally pour away the 1st steep , and drinking from the 2nd steep.  it's better to drink over all this tea in 30-60 minutes.  
 
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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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