This Kukicha style tea was created following the old Japanese tradition where stems and stalks from late bush harvests are roasted in preparation for winter. Its taste is exceptionally sweet, with notes of hazelnuts, brown sugar and roasted pecans. Kukicha tea also has the advantage of being naturally low in caffeine.
Here is a green tea produced in the Chinese style of Maofeng teas with its leaves rolled in curly twists. Its liquor is lively and astringent, with notes of artichokes, apricot and warm honey. A vigorously tonic green tea for your everyday consumption.
This organic bancha from the Kagoshima region in southern Japan meets all the criteria for a great everyday green tea.
Coming straight from a new garden project perched at 1,200 meters above sea level in eastern Guizhou, this tea harvested from 5-year-old seedlings of the Fuding Da Bai cultivar was grown without chemicals, as evidenced by the results of our laboratory tests in Shanghai.
Usually produced from fall harvests before the cold season, its humble origins stretch back in to Japanese history. Always popular in the winter for its warm, comforting aromas and its low level of caffeine, it suits any tea time perfectly.
Genmaicha is a traditional Japanese blend of green tea leaves and grilled rice.
Well-known for its strong taste, Gunpowder green tea has long dominated the Chinese export market.
Omnipresent in Maghreb (most of all in Morocco), it has been used to prepare the famous mint tea for more than two centuries.
Our Gunpowder comes from organic culture in Hunan province (China). Its bold green taste bears the expected bitterness of the style.
It can be drunk as is for its intense vitality or with fresh mint leaves for a smoother moment.
Here is a "Precious Dew" from the Shizuoka region produced from the Samidori cultivar, often used to make Gyokuro and Matcha.