As the best tribute tea of both Ming and Qing dynasties, Dahongpao experienced a history of more than 350 years. In early 1980s, Dahongpao mother trees’ vegetative propagation achieved a complete success, resulted in more than 40,000 mu plantation of Dahongpao tea during the past years of promotion. At present, Dahongpao trees, being ancient and rare, were recorded as Wuyi Mountain World Natural and Cultural Heritage. The traditional processing technology of Dahongpao tea was elected as the first batch of National Intangible Cultural Heritage, and now is a candidate, on behalf of China, of the World Intangible Cultural Heritage.
|Dimensions||8 × 6 × 3 cm|
Top Dianhong gold bud produced in Fengqing high altitude ecological tea areas, fermentation is complete, the careful selection and. Teas tenderness unified, bar complete, uniform color, fermentation perfect, tasteful. This tea production is limited, relatively rare.
Pu-erh tea is traditionally made with leaves from old wild tea trees of a variety known as “broad leaf tea” (Traditional: 大葉 Simplified: 大叶, dà yè) or Camellia sinensis var. assamica, which is found in southwest China as well as the bordering tropical regions in Burma, Vietnam, Laos, and the very eastern parts of India.
Longjing (Dragon Well) Tea is most famous for its unique fragrance and flavor; flat, slender strips of tea leaves in bright green liquid. Furthermore, Longjing tea aids one’s health in many ways regardless of your age. It is used to deter food poisoning, refresh the body, stop cavities, fight viruses, control high blood pressure, lower the blood sugar level, and to prevent cancer. Hence, Longjing tea is regarded as the elixir for health and is widely sold and accepted all over the world. The name Longjing is from a small village on the Fenghuang Hill, in Hangzhou Zhengjiang Province. It is said that residents in ancient times believed that a dragon dwelled there and controlled the rainfall. As a result, people went there from all the surrounding areas whenever there was a drought to pray for rainfall, from as early as the Three Kingdoms Period (221-280).