126 Tasting Notes
This tea is a dark oolong with a baked orange aroma. I get a fruity citrus taste with flavors of orange and maybe a hint of floral on the back end. It is not a flavor profile that appeals to me, but it was not a bad tea with decent sweetness and no astringent aftertaste.
Flavors: Citrus, Orange
This tea is a medium oolong with a baked floral aroma, which is contrary to its name. Ya Shi Xiang, according to Teavivre’s description, translates to Duck Shit Aroma. I guess the person who named this tea only fed his ducks flowers. It has a buttery sweet taste with flavors of flowers and a little creaminess. There is a touch of savoriness and the flavor is quite complex. This tea is definitely something I would drink again.
Flavors: Butter, Floral
This tea is a dark oolong that is amber in color with a fruity mineral aroma. It is light and fruity with flavors of oranges, kiwi, and strawberry. It also has a that mineral flavor you get with Wuyi rock tea. This would be a great tea to have with breakfast.
Flavors: Mineral, Orange, Strawberry
This tea has a rich amber color and an aroma of hay and molasses. It has interesting flavors of hay, like a white tea, and molasses, like a black tea. I also get a little spiciness, like cinnamon, reminiscent of a Rou Gui Oolong Tea. It isn’t something I would put into my regular rotation, but I am glad I tried it.
Flavors: Cinnamon, Hay, Molasses
This tea is a dark oolong that is deep amber in color and has a chocolaty aroma. It is sweet and savory with a strong flavor of chocolate and a little bit of wheat flavor on the back end. The reserve has a more pronounced chocolate flavor and is tastier than the Laoshan Roasted Oolong.
Flavors: Chocolate, Wheat