Teapots and rituals

Teapots, matcha accessories, gaiwan, Gong Fu Cha teapots, Senchado and everything you need to preapre tea.

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Kyusu | Kotori

This tiny teapot perfectly embodies the Sencha-do technique of infusing tea one cup at a time. Explore the subtleties of your favourite tea with this discreet, cream-colored Kyusu teapot.

Kyusu | Kuri Iro

This plum color Kyusu of beautiful simplicity.

Kyusu | Moko

Of Japanese manufacture, Kyusu teapots are typical of the country.

Kyusu | Opal

Of Japanese manufacture, Kyusu teapots are typical of the country. In Japanese, Kyusu simply means a "teapot". The people are fond of green tea, traditional teapots have features that optimize the tasting of this tea family while remaining beneficial for other teas. In fact, in addition to offering a comfortable grip thanks to its side handle, the fine-mesh filter easily holds in the finest leaves.

Kyusu | Také

Of Japanese manufacture, Senchado teapots are typical of the country.

Kyusu | Tako

Of Japanese manufacture, Senchado teapots are typical of the country.

Kyusu | Yèsi

Of Japanese manufacture, Kyusu teapots are typical of the country.

Matcha Sifter

Sieve matcha to remove lumps and add finesse to the creamy texture of the emulsion. A few seconds well spent sifting your matcha will give a richer, more velvety liquor.

Naoshi (Chasen Holder) by CS

An almost essential accessory for anyone using a chasen, the naoshi (chasen-holder) preserves the shape of the whisk while enabling it to dry properly.

Naoshi (Chasen Holder) from Julie Lavoie | Tenmoku

An almost essential accessory for anyone using a chasen, the naoshi (chasen-holder )preserves the shape of the whisk while enabling it to dry properly.

Naoshi (Chasen Holder) from Julie Lavoie | Verano

An almost essential accessory for anyone using a chasen, the naoshi (chasen-holder) preserves the shape of the whisk while enabling it to dry properly.

Naoshi (Chasen Holder) from Makiko | Vanille

An almost essential accessory for anyone using a chasen, the naoshi (chasen-holder) preserves the shape of the whisk while enabling it to dry properly. In fact, drying a chasen upside down with the handle on a table increases the  risk of surplus moisture in the base, where the fine fronds bind to the bamboo handle.