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It's All About Tea — yellow tea

Yellow tea - a rare tea to discover (Part 2)

Posted by Boyka Mihaylova on

In Part I of this article, we dived in-depth into yellow tea's specifics. Today, to conclude our talk on the subject, "Path of Cha" has invited a yellow tea expert and producer to discuss this rare tea. He will also share his tips and tricks on brewing Huang Cha to get the best out of its refined and delicate character.

Yun Yao lives in Ya'an, Sichuan, where he produces a variety of yellow teas. His teas are sought after both in China and abroad. "Path of Cha" proudly sells one of his signature products, the yellow tea brick. (Read More)

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Yellow tea – a rare tea to discover (Part 1)

Posted by Boyka Mihaylova on

Among China's six types of tea, yellow tea is somewhat rare and less known of. It seems more enigmatic and remains wrapped in mystery. Even in its home country China, this tea is considered uncommon. Compared to other tea types, fewer people are aware of yellow tea in terms of history, production, and properties.

Today, we'll discuss this tea in depth and let it take its deserved seat as a top tea to discover and enjoy! Let's uncover the secrets of this unique and refined tea together! (Read more)

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Demystifying Yellow Tea

Posted by Angelina Kurganska on

It’s hard to talk about yellow tea without trying to de-cloud the mysticism surrounding it. For many, it is still an enigma. The reason is, it is tough nowadays to come across a tea master who knows of the exact steps to producing a yellow tea. (Read more)

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Yellow Tea, China's Disappearing Fine Tea

Posted by Angelina Kurganska on

Yellow tea is a rare variety of loose leaf tea, with the least amount of production and with very few regions producing it. Yellow tea is a step up from green tea, being made through the process of micro-oxidizing. (Read more)

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The Six Main Types of Tea

Posted by Angelina Kurganska on

There are 6 main types of tea: White, Green, Yellow, Oolong, Black (Red) and Pu-erh.

All six derive from the same plant. What accounts for their many differences are the length of time it takes for the tea leaves to become oxidized and the processing style, which can include such methods as roasting, steaming, pan-firing and aging. (Read more)

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