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I had never tried anything from Wissotzky Tea, so I decided to pick up a couple of boxes at the grocery store. First up is Timeless Green Tea. This is a part of the signature collection, which features pyramidal sachets and full leaf teas. The appearance of the dark green tea is a bit gnarled and reminds me of a couple of the loose leaf Mao Fengs I’ve tried recently.

The liquor is pale yellow moving toward very light brown (not green), and the flavor is of cooked vegetables. This is a good tea. I’ll have another cup and reinfuse the sachets later today. I have sent the company an email inquiring as to the identity of the tea, but it definitely evokes memories of some Mao Fengs, and also a couple of the terroir greens I have been tasting of late. This is a good tea, especially for the price and the ready availability—at the grocery store, in the same aisle as Lipton!

So far so good for Wissotzky—at least for the Signature Collection sachets!

Preparation
170 °F / 76 °C 2 min, 30 sec

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A long-time tea and perfume lover, I have recently begun to explore the intersections between the two at my blog: http://salondeparfum-sherapop.blogspot.com//

I participate at fragrance community websites, and I care about tea as much as perfume, so why not belong to Steepster as well?

A few words about my ratings. In assessing both teas and perfumes, my evaluation is “all things considered.” Teas do not differ very much in price (relative to perfumes or any luxury items), so I do not usually consider the price when rating a tea.

What I do consider is how the particular tea compares to teas of its own type. So I might give a high rating to a fine herbal infusion even though I would never say that it is my favorite TEA. But if it’s good for what it is, then it deserves a high rating. There is no point in wishing that a chamomile blend was an Assam or a sencha tea!

Any rating below 50 means that I find the liquid less desirable to drink than plain water. I may or may not finish the cup, depending upon how thirsty I am and whether there is another hot beverage or (in summertime) a source of fresh water available.

From 50 to 60 indicates that, while potable, the tea is not one which I would buy or repurchase, if I already made the mistake (I have learned) of purchasing it.

From 60 to 70 means that the tea is drinkable but I have criticisms of some sort, and I probably would not purchase or repurchase the tea as I can think of obvious alternatives which would be better.

From 70 to 80 is a solid brew which I would purchase again.

From 80 to 90 is good stuff, and I probably need to have some ready at hand in my humble abode.

From 90 to 100 is a tea (or infusion) which I have come to depend on and look forward to imbibing again and again—if possible!

If you are interested in perfume, you might like my 2300+ perfume reviews, most of which have been archived at sherapop’s sillage (essentially my perfumelog):

http://sherapop.blogspot.com/

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