Plucked from wild trees in Nan Mei Valley in the Lincang area, these young silvery buds promise an amazing experience for any tea lover. Fragrances of aromatic herbs (sage) and clementine emanate from the infusion and its liquor is sweet, silky and spicy, aroma characteristic of tea from wild tea trees. The lemony finish is most memorable!
Discover the highest quality teas, selected directly from the tea gardens.
Here is a Sencha from our producer of Temomicha from the prefecture of Saitama. From these fine leaves transformed in the style "chumushi" is obtained an opaque liquor, of a deep and luminous green. Its pleasant viscosity is doubled with delicious vegetable, cereal (bran) and fruity notes. A small lot to discover before it's too late!
Sichuan lavishness us with green teas with fine downy buds.
This yellow tea composed almost entirely of buds comes from Sichuan province.
This black tea from Fujian (Wuyi Mountains) has beautiful full leaves, slightly rolled into thin twists. The vegetal (roasted parsnip) aromas and malty, nutty and chocolatey notes are superimposed on the bittersweet character of the liquor. The presence of buds is also manifested by a floral and sweet finish.
Harvested from mature tea plants with roots deeply embedded in the terroir of the Wuyi Mountains, this roasted black wulong offers rich woody and fruity aromas enhanced by its generous presence.
Following the aesthetic of a Bai Hao with the cultivar (qingshin), a favourite of the Taiwanese, this "Oriental Beauty" comes to us from plantations located on the flanks of the Jingmai mountain in Yunnan (China).
This tea was cultivated in the Rift Valley from plants of the Assamica variety (the same grown in the Nilgiris, in Southern India).
This organic Sencha green tea comes from Mr. Iguchi Yozoru’s gardens in Kurogi village, near Yame. Taste wise, it presents the typical elegance of Kyushu Island’s (south of Japan) steamed teas.
Harvested in the vicinity of Dong Ding, this wulong tea benefits from the presence of Jacobiasca formosana in the tea gardens, a small leafhopper that sparks a hormonal reaction in the plant by biting its leaves.
This high mountain wulong tea was harvested from Mr. Chang Fu Chin’s garden, located on the slopes of the ‘Pear Mountain' (Li Shan) at over 2000 m.