Tea type
Green Tea
Ingredients
Not available
Flavors
Grass
Sold in
Not available
Caffeine
Not available
Certification
Not available
Edit tea info Last updated by Izzie-Bell-Bell
Average preparation
165 °F / 73 °C 3 min, 0 sec 16 oz / 473 ml

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  • “My introduction to green teas were a Sencha and Dragonwell--and it wasn't a happy one. I found both teas too vegetal--almost undrinkable, reminding me of spinach water. If a green smoothie makes...” Read full tasting note
    31
    harmony_bites 99 tasting notes

From TeaSource

This Chinese grown Sencha is made from Japanese tea plants and in the Japanese manner, and has all the character of a classic Shizuouka Sencha, but is a little sweeter than most Japanese senchas, with a little less taste of the sea. A wonderful introduction to green teas.

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1 Tasting Note

31
99 tasting notes

My introduction to green teas were a Sencha and Dragonwell—and it wasn’t a happy one. I found both teas too vegetal—almost undrinkable, reminding me of spinach water. If a green smoothie makes you go yum, maybe for you, but not for me. Now since I have found green teas to love: Iccha Kariban, Hojicha, Clouds and Mist Supreme, Pi Lo Chun Imperial. This particular Sencha from China was described on the TeaSource site as “a little sweeter than most Japanese senchas, with a little less taste of the sea.” Unlike the Japanese Sencha Uji, I didn’t find this undrinkable, but I didn’t care much for it and won’t be ordering it again. My aunt who I share my teas with like this even less—if the white tea we tried recently tasted like “hot water” to her—well, she described this one as tasting like “dirty water.”

Flavors: Grass

Preparation
165 °F / 73 °C 3 min, 0 sec 3 tsp 16 OZ / 473 ML

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