This Vietnamese green tea comes from a small farming cooperative in Thai Nguyen region (North of Hanoi) where tea production is run by women.
In these poor rural regions, families who own small tea gardens regroup their efforts to help each other. Ms. Hiep, head of the farming cooperative, coordinates everything to ensure good results.
Authentic and robust, the Tan Huong resembles a trip through the mountains of Vietnam. Grown without the use of chemical pesticides, it is as charmingly rustic, as the farmers who produce it.
Sweet vegetal aromas with subtle marine notes and a warm aftertaste, this tea will easily become one of your favourite daily brews.
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Vietnam Pu er 2010 Sung Do
This post fermented tea from Vietnam has been aged since 2010. The controlled fermentation process of the leaves, using heat and humidity, give a style of aged teas known as “Shou” in China. As the chemistry of the tea changes with the naturally activity of environmental bacterias, it develops round, earthy, low-tannin liquors.
From an organic culture on Kyushu Island, this green tea is produced by pan-fried method (kamairi), instead of the conventional Japanese method of steaming. This style of transformation gives a particular balance between bitterness and sweetness, exempt from the typical astringency found in Sencha style teas.
Gyokuro Shizuoka Organic
The Okabe farmers cooperative in Japan offers us this green tea in the Gyokuro style produced following the covered method of cultivation, giving it its characteristic taste from shade.
The Right Time For Green Tea
Although tea is consumed at every hour of the day in Asia, some green teas are more appropriate for particular moments. Choosing a tea based on the hour of day, one’s mood, the setting in which it
Although tea is consumed at every hour of the day in Asia, some green teas are more appropriate for