Wulong (Oolong)

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Oolong Tea
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Edit tea info Last updated by Indigobloom
Average preparation
205 °F / 96 °C 3 min, 0 sec 10 oz / 295 ml

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From Triple Leaf Tea

Wulong Tea

Premium All Natural Tea Smooth, Mellow & Fragrant Flavor Beneficial Everyday Tea™ Delicious Hot or Iced

Oolong is one of the most popular of traditional Chinese teas. All green, white, oolong and black teas are made from the same tea plant, Camellia sinensis. Oolong is semi-oxidized, and falls between minimally oxidized green tea and more highly oxidized black tea. Oolong teas are called gingcha in Chinese, which translates to clear tea. They are high in beneficial polyphenol antioxidants. Wulong oolong tea was first discovered during the Ming Dynasty. It was originally produced in the Wuyi mountains in the Fujian province of China. It is thought that oolong tea was named after the Wuyi mountains. The tea grows in the mild climate and mist in the gaps of these mountains. These unique growing conditions and the partial oxidation processing methods produce oolong teas of special complexity and a roasted flavor without bitterness. Our tea is high quality oolong tea, with a smooth, mellow and fragrant flavor and a warm golden color. This beneficial tea is good to drink everyday, hot or iced.

Triple Leaf Tea’s Ancient Chinese Herbs & Teas
Traditional Chinese herbology began in approximately 2500 B.C. Recently, here in the West, people have discovered the value of this ancient system. Tea drinkers are able to enjoy a wider variety of Chinese herbs and teas that rarely were used in the West until now. The Chinese system of herbology has been recorded in ancient texts, which are studied and employed even today. This time tested knowledge has been passed on from generation to generation over the centuries.

Triple Leaf Tea comes from such a tradition. It is made in the U.S.A. by a Chinese American family-owned business. Their company owner can remember stories of his own grandfather selling herbs and teas in his village in China. Today, these traditional Chinese herbs and teas are available to you. We wish you harmony and health.

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4 Tasting Notes

1449 tasting notes

Wow. Steepster says I’ve had this one for 2 years now. Seriously?! Well, it held up. No loss in flavour at all. I am shocked.
I think this might have been the last or second last bag. Not bad, but not as stellar as I recall. Ok so maybe it has lost some ooomph. Or I just don’t appreciate roasted oolong the way I once did. Who knows.
Anyhow, it’s Friday and I am in a great mood!! Going out dancing tonight, with a friend who is in from Calgary, and then hiking tomorrow! (the logic on the order of this might not be so sound tomorrow. Hiking and hangover anyone? We shall see. I’m not prone to excessive drinking but the lack of sleep might do me in heh)


Roasted oolongs have a long shelf life. I have a few that claim to be good for 10-15 years.


15 yrs, wowsa. That’s crazy long

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166 tasting notes

I was at a friend’s house for game night last night and we were in the mood for tea. As the high tea snob of the party, I offered to make it, and soon found myself hunting through a box of tea bags. Some good stuff, mostly leftovers of teas bought long ago and quickly found to be not all that good.

I did find this gem, however, as well as a few other good ones in the mix.

Quick heads up: I have been trying a lot of different very high quality loose leaf teas, and it had been a while since I had anything other than the standard blends in a tea bag. Jasmine Green, Earl Grey, English and Irish Breakfast, etc.

But I am glad to say I was delightfully surprised by the quality and flavor of this little bag. Of course, it did not compare to the control, flexibility, and quality of a loose leaf, but it was actually very good.

Even the 2nd steeping was still full of flavor that had not yet been mashed and mixed to the point of bleh like many cheaper tea bags will do.

Good stuff!

205 °F / 96 °C 3 min, 0 sec 1 tsp 10 OZ / 295 ML

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