Dong Ding Mr. Nen Yu (roasted)

Frozen Summit
Try this tea first
Product code: CSTW-30

The expertise of Mr. Nen Yu is doubly honored here with this tasty cooking of Dong Ding, wulong tea from Taiwan.

The dark khaki leaves exhibit from their infusion intoxicating fragrances of berries (raspberry jam), honey and toast. Its liquor, rich and creamy, reveals a nice balance between its wooded and vegetal aspects.

This generous tea also features an exotic finish of pineapple and flowers.

Try this tea first
Gong fu cha technique
balance Quantity / 150ml of water
3
thermometer Temperature of infusion
95
Rinse leaves
  1. Pour water, at recommended temperature for the infusion, on to the leaves.
  2. Allow leaves to soak for 5 to 10 seconds.
  3. Strain off the rinse water and begin your infusion.
lined-clock Infusion length 1
30 - 45 sec
lined-clock Infusion length 2
20 - 30 sec
lined-clock Infusion length 3
30 - 45 sec
Teapot method
balance Quantity / 250ml of water
1
thermometer Temperature of infusion
95
Rinse leaves
  1. Pour water, at recommended temperature for the infusion, on to the leaves.
  2. Allow leaves to soak for 5 to 10 seconds.
  3. Strain off the rinse water and begin your infusion.
lined-clock Infusion length
4 - 5 min
Flavour wheel Identify the principal aromatic notes of a tea
Floral Fruity Woody Earthy Spice Vegetal
Similar Aromatic Profiles

Our tea advisors also recommend

Mucha Tie Guan Yin (roasted)

Planted in around 1875 in the Mucha region, this Wulong tea is unique to the Taiwanese archipelago. M. Gao presents his marvellous version of the Iron Goddess of Mercy (Tie Guan Yin).

Dong Ding Mr. Chang

Over the years, wulongs from Dong Ding Mountain (Taiwan) have made quite a name for themselves.

Qi Lan Xiang

Rolled into thin twists, true to the style of Guangdong in China, this wulong  has, however, been roasted only once (rather than twice) preserving its greenness and its distinctly floral aromatic bouquet.

You save 15% - Regular price $16.55

Shan Lin Xi

The mountain of Shan Lin Xi is steep and imposing, highly exposed to the natural elements. Its wild character seems to be reflected in the Wulong tea produced in this region.