Teapots and rituals

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

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Wazuqu Cast Iron Teapot | Yoho

With more than four centuries of experience at their craft, the Kikuchi Hojudo foundry is a true leader in Wazuqu steel (a Japanese steel of very high quality).

Wazuqu Cast Iron Teapot | Wabi-Sand

With more than four centuries of experience at their craft, the Kikuchi Hojudo foundry is a true leader in Wazuqu steel (a Japanese steel of very high quality).

Wazuqu Cast iron Teapot | Mayu

With more than four centuries of experience at their craft, the Kikuchi Hojudo foundry is a true leader in Wazuqu steel (a Japanese steel of very high quality).

Two Tone Gong Fu Cha from Lin's Ceramics | Contentment

A very versatile material, this ceramic has a gentle egg shell finish.

Teapot from Makiko | Vanille

The distinct finish on these elegant pieces is created using a clay powder in the glaze.

Shiboridashi from Hakusan Katamaya | Midori

Third generation potter, Hakusan began work in Tokoname nearly 50 years ago.

Sensu Men

This fan is used by the participants of the Chanoyu tea ceremony. It is placed as an honorary sign in front of the knees of the participants as they are greeted. This fan remain closed in the tea room and its shape represents the sword that the samuraï placed aside before entering the tea room. It is made of white bamboo and paper. Men use a slightly longer fan than that used by Women.

Purion Gong Fu Cha from Lin’s Ceramics | Contentment

This remarkable material, developed after 10 years of research, is specifically designed to enhance aged, wulong and black teas.

Oitomi Cast Iron Teapot | Fur

The Japanese company Oitomi is now in exclusive Canadian sales at Camellia Sinensis. This foundry offers us this classical teapot, in a style both contemporary and respectful of a craft tradition several centuries old in Japan.

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.

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 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.

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