Tea type
Pu-erh Tea
Ingredients
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Edit tea info Last updated by Dr Jim
Average preparation
200 °F / 93 °C 1 min, 0 sec 1 g 3 oz / 88 ml

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  • “"I used 1.6 grams in 3 oz water. 1 minute steep following 20 sec rinse. The nose is lovely: soft and fruity. Soft round flavor continues the fruit. This is great! Now I start to understand what...” Read full tasting note
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    Dr Jim 146 tasting notes

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1 Tasting Note

81
146 tasting notes

“I used 1.6 grams in 3 oz water. 1 minute steep following 20 sec rinse. The nose is lovely: soft and fruity. Soft round flavor continues the fruit. This is great! Now I start to understand what all the excitement about Pu-erh is all about. Excellent finish. After a few sips I began to notice an earthy bitterness in the finish. This bitterness grew, spoiling the tea for me. This dragged my rating from about 91 to where it wound up.
Second steep (212 deg) adds a bit of grass to the fruit in the aroma. Taste is grassy, and more austere. Again, the bitterness grows as I drink. Perhaps this is why gaiwans are so popular with Pu-erh drinkers?
Third steep (200 deg): Nose is becoming dark and earthy but I still smell fruit and grass. Still very powerful. Not much bitterness in the taste, but it shows up powerfully in the finish, which is long enough to mix into the taste on subsequent sips.”
Thanks to Stacy at Butiki Tea for putting this box together

Preparation
200 °F / 93 °C 1 min, 0 sec 1 g 3 OZ / 88 ML
Stephanie

I drank this one too but spelled puerh differently. I found it very bitter too

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