2015 Quanjihao Manzhuan Raw Puerh Tea Paste 100g

0.0 stars  0.0  0 reviews  Added 15.09.2016 by Eternal Spring, Tea status: [482] A 1984x
2015 Quanjihao Manzhuan Raw Puerh Tea Paste 100g
2015 Quanjihao Manzhuan Raw Puerh Tea Paste 100g 2015 Quanjihao Manzhuan Raw Puerh Tea Paste 100g 2015 Quanjihao Manzhuan Raw Puerh Tea Paste 100g
2015 Quanjihao Manzhuan Raw Puerh Tea Paste 100g 2015 Quanjihao Manzhuan Raw Puerh Tea Paste 100g

Category: Pu-erh

Country: China

Province: Yunnan

Date of production: 2015

Producer: Quanjihao 权记号

Tags: , , ,

Description:

Established in the Qing Dynasty and passed down for thirteen generations, Quanjihao (Quan family) is a representative tea shop producing tea with delicate craftsmanship. Mr.Quan is in his 60s and he's still making tea and the packing by hand.

Manzhuan tea paste, made from the finest raw material, are full of fantastic delicious flavor and nutrition.

In order to make a good tea paste, Mr.Quan had consulted various old people and tea-makers, tried many times and finally succeeded in 2007. People got the 2007 tea paste from him thought the tea tasted really good now. Selected 70% Huangpian (older tea leaves) and 30% maocha from Manzhuan area. Refining 18 kg of the tea leaves would produce only 1 kg of paste. He use stainless steel soup pot to cook the tea. Simmer for three days until the liquid reduces slightly and thickens to paste, then cool the paste in bamboo shell. When boiling it, Mr.Quan must keep stirring to avoid to burn or stick to the bottom of the pot. The work to make tea paste was meticulous and time-consuming.


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Quotes - Pu-erh


„To produce pu'er, many additional steps are needed prior to the actual pressing of the tea. First, a specific quantity of dry máochá or ripened tea leaves pertaining to the final weight of the bingcha is weighed out. The dry tea is then lightly steamed in perforated cans to soften and make it more tacky. This will allow it to hold together and not crumble during compression. “

150px-Haiwan_bingcha_md
Source Web: Pu-erh tea[online]. Wikipedia. Available on WWW: <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pu-erh_tea>. [q503] [s62]





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„There is also a lack of formal definition for "gu shu." Some say "gu shu" should only refer to trees over 300 years of age, that is left to grow tall, and not pruned back. But in reality, most "gu shu" trees are cultivated, which entails annual pruning to encourage regrowth & lower branches for easy picking. A lot of "gu shu" on the market comes from trees as young as 100 years old, some of which is as short as 1.5m high. But a 100 year old tea tree growing in the wild can also grow higher than 3m high. Eventually the government will legislate what classifies as "gu shu." Until then, let the buyer beware!“

Source Web: The Tea Urchin. Learning how to identify gu shu & make maocha[online]. 2011. Available on WWW: <http://teaurchin.blogspot.cz/2011/09/learning-how-to-identify-gu-shu-make.html>. [q937] [s107]

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