A flat-leaf Japanese green tea from the region of Shizuoka. Contains very little caffeine. Gives a sweet liquor with very little astrincency. A perfect introduction to Japanese tea.
Discover the highest quality teas, selected directly from the tea gardens.
From Guizhou Province in China, this tea has a beautiful contrast of silver buds and dark green curled leaves.
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.
The Okabe farmers cooperative offers us this Gyokuro produced following the covered method of cultivation giving it its characteristic taste from shade.
This multi award-winning Gyokuro is very representative of shade teas from the Uji region.
Three weeks before hand harvesting, shade structures which filter out up to 90% of sunlight are placed over the tea to develop what is commonly called in Japan "the taste of the shadows. The result is a tea weak in tannins, highly complex and aromatic.
A well balanced blend of leaves and stems roasted to its characteristic ochre colour.
This tea from Zhejiang is produced by the master hand of Mr. He, a dynamic and forward-thinking producer. The curly leaves accompanied by generous buds release in infusion a tasty and oily liquor. Bright and lively, it deploys a powerful fragrance of spring flowers. Its fruity (peach) and grassy nuances support its long nebulous finish. A fine and balanced tea.
Grown and processed in the region of Uji in Japan, this "shade-tea" is of great finesse. Shade structures which block up to 70% of the light are placed over the tea plants two weeks before harvest in order to soften the leaves and increase the chlorophyll concentration.