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Xinyang Maojian Tea

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Essential Harvest : 2021 Origin: Xinyang,Henan, China Caffeine : 40~50mg / Cup (~8oz) - Low Caffeined Tea Leaves : 0.5–1 inches Grade:...
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Product details

  • Harvest : 2021
  • Origin: Xinyang,Henan, China
  • Caffeine : 40~50mg / Cup (~8oz) - Low Caffeined
  • Tea Leaves : 0.5–1 inches
  • Grade: Supreme ★★★★☆
  • Brew Ratio : 1: 40~ 50
  • Expired Date: 18 Months
  • Storage Conditions: Dry, Refrigerated, No odor, Well-Sealed, Sunshine Shielded, Low Temperature;

What is Xinyang Maojian Tea 

Xinyang Maojian is one type of green tea that originally was produced in mid China. The name can be divided into two parts that are associated with two aspects: "Xinyang" , the first part, is the Xinyang city in Henan, China that produces this type of tea; "Maojian" to depict the shape of the tea – "mao" means tiny fuzz in cup when brewed, "jian" refers to shape of tea leaves: sharp, full young leaves.

Xinyang has a tea history dating back to 2300 years ago – in 1987, at Gushi County of Xinyang, tea was discovered in an ancient tomb. In the past century, Xinyang Maojian has been considered one of the 10 best teas in China. It has a wide market and popularity in Henan province, where people like to drink it as a relaxing beverage after a busy day. 

Tea Origin

Located in southern Henan Province, Xinyang is a place with a mild climate and good conditions for growing trees that produce the tea's unique quality: Xinyang tea trees are planted at high altitudes where the weather is clearly divided by four distinct seasons. Many high mountains, such as Mt. Cheyun, Mt. Jiyun, and Mt. Tianyun, surround the location in order to support environmental humidification and moisture. Moreover, the location is abundant with forests, clouds, rainfall, with large temperature difference between day and night. These geographical advantages help keep Xinyang's soil healthy and fertile, while trees more efficiently absorb chemical elements to produce higher quality green tea.

Tea Xinyang Maojian Features 

The appearance of the Maojian tea's leaves are commonly known as "hairy tips”, a name that refers to the leaves' slightly dark-green color, straight and delicate edges, and thin and firmly rolled appearance with both ends in a pointed shape. The regular length of a Xinyang Maojian tea leaf is about 0.5–1 inches. It also tends to form balls, releasing a rather pungent smell when stored for a long time. It needs air, or the lack of oxygen will release an odor, to make up for the lack of oxygen. Comparing it with other famous types of green tea, Maojian leaves are relatively small. After brewing Maojian and pouring the water into a teacup, the aroma will flow into the air and create a peaceful atmosphere. 

Xinyang Maojian Tea Benefits

The top benefits of Xinyang Maojian tea are weight loss management, prevention of cancer, relief from stress and anxiety symptoms, and reduced risk of heart ailments.

Further Research found that the tea plant has low chlorophyll and poly-phenol content (which explains the whitish-green tea leaves) but is very rich in amino acids. It has almost twice the amount comparing to other green teas. Amino acid helps suppress cortisol and reduces stress.

Like other green teas, Xinyang Maojian also contains oxidants and Tea Polyphenols which can promote to burn belly fat. Tea Polyphenols can help for blood circulation and remove blood stasis. Meanwhile, Anji Baicha can lower blood pressure to normal level. Loss weight , prevention of cancer, energizing and reduce risk of heart problems.

Xinyang Maojian Tea Side Effects

There are not much side effects related with the Xinyang Maojian tea but it may sometimes lead to gastrointestinal problems like diarrhea, constipation, and stomach problems. In addition, drinking too much tea may lead to nervous system and sleep problems.

      Brewing Guide 

      Scoop 1 spoon of Xinyang Maojian green tea (About 3-5g) and threw into GlassTea Cup (or Gai Wan) about 150-200ml. The ratio between tea and water should be around 1:40~50. Pour boiling water with temperature about 85°C (185 F) and steep 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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