5 Types of Tea Sample Pack
There are 5 main types of tea: White, Green, Blue-green (Oolong), Black (Red) and Pu-erh.
All of these teas can be produced from the same plant. What accounts for the differences is the duration of time, during which leaves are being oxidized; and the processing style, which can include such methods as roasting, steaming, pan-firing and aging.
Try one of each of these carefully selected, excellent teas to determine which type of tea suits your taste best.
What's in the Discovery Collection:
1: Organic Mini Tuocha Ripe Pu-erh Tea (2pcs)
Mellow and smooth, with a touch of sweetness and an earthy aroma. Each cake is small, thus perfect for the road.
2: "Golden Monkey" Jin Hou Black Tea (12g)
Sweet and soft taste followed by a fruity finish
3: "Frozen Summit" Dong Ding Oolong Tea. Medium Roast. (Taiwan) (12g)
Sweet, roasted taste with fruity notes. Slight caramel and honey aftertaste. Oatmeal cookie aroma
4: "Cloud & Mist" Lu Shan Yun Wu Green Tea (12g)
Refreshing, sweet and mellow taste with floral, chestnut aroma
5: Chamomile Rose Silver Needle White Tea (12g)
Brisk and refreshing, with a rich floral fragrance and strong sweet aftertaste
We Also Recommend
"Night-Blooming Jasmine" Ye Lai Xiang Dan Cong Oolong Tea
Smooth and mellow, with a lingering taste, milky aroma and long lasting soy milk finish
"Seafoam" Chawan Matcha Bowl
A deep and wide, 355ml chawan provides enough room for the chasen to effortlessly move back and forth to produce froth and dissolve the matcha powder. Its robust shape sits nicely in both hands. The sea foam-green lacquer with white accents summons images of ocean waves lightly passing over a sandy shore.
"Silver Needle" Bai Hao Yin Zhen White Tea
Refreshing and sweet taste with a slight soy milk flavor and an amazing, long-lasting finish
"Snow on Soil" Chawan Matcha Bowl
A deep and wide, 355ml chawan provides enough room for the chasen to effortlessly move back and forth to produce froth and dissolve the matcha powder. Its robust shape sits nicely in both hands. White streaks cover the base of rich clay, mimicking snow on a barren winter soil.