2016 Myanmar Jingdong Xiao Bing Cha 200g

0.0 stars  0.0  0 reviews  Added 15.09.2016 by Eternal Spring, Tea status: [488] A 1148x
2016 Myanmar Jingdong Xiao Bing Cha 200g
2016 Myanmar Jingdong Xiao Bing Cha 200g 2016 Myanmar Jingdong Xiao Bing Cha 200g 2016 Myanmar Jingdong Xiao Bing Cha 200g
2016 Myanmar Jingdong Xiao Bing Cha 200g

Category: Pu-erh

Country: Myanmar (Barma)

Producer: Mingshan tea house

Shop: Cha Wang Shop

Cha Wang Shop

Tags: ,

Description:

The raw materials of this cake came from Jingdong, Myanmar, just west of the Xishuangbanna. The tea is not expensive but does not come by easily. Nowadays border tea is very popular on the market, Myanmar tea is very good to be used for blending. There is a particular recipe for "Lao Ban Zhang" is blend Myanmar tea with Naka and Lao Man E.

It tastes a little bitter with rich aroma of mountain flowers. Mellowness with a pleasant finish, no astringent.

This tea is made by Mingshan tea house. 200g per cake, 5 cakes in one bamboo tong.


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Quotes - Pu-erh


„The terms "Xiao shu" (small tree) and "tai di" (terrace plantation) are often interchangeably used, but they should be given separate meanings. "Tai di" connotes high intensity farming, with the entire slope cleared & terraced to plant hedgerows & use of pesticide & fertilizer. But in many gu shu growing villages, there are also new tea plantations which are too young to be called gu shu (ie. less than 100 years old), but they aren't exactly "tai di" either. Many of these plants are growing next to old trees, in a bio-diverse forest clearing, with lots of space around them, not all are sprayed & fertilized. In the future, they will grow into "gu shu", until then we should call them "shen tai xiao shu" (naturally grown small trees)“

gu-shu-or-tai-di_md
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>. [q936] [s107]





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„Bĭng: The tea cake itself. Tea cakes or other compressed pu'er can be made up of two or more grades of tea, typically with higher grade leaves on the outside of the cake and lower grades or broken leaves in the center. This is done to improve the appearance of the tea cake and improve its sale. Predicting the grade of tea used on the inside takes some effort and experience in selection. However, the area in and around the dimple of the tea cake can sometimes reveal the quality of the inner leaves.“

Source Web: Pu-erh tea[online]. Wikipedia. Available on WWW: <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pu-erh_tea>. [q850] [s62]

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