2007 Jingmai Mountain Spring Raw Pu'er Cake

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Pu'erh Tea
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Edit tea info Last updated by JF (Bearsbearsbears)
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From Rui Pin Hao

Puerhshop.com description:
A good tea speaks for itself and this tea cake became an instant hit when it was shown in Guangzhou Tea Culture Shopping Fest and it won a gold award at China Tea Expo in Shanghai. The whole cake is nice and clean, well packaged. It is a product made by following a rigid quality control standard welcomed by consumers.

The tea stands out for its endurance to brew multiple cups of thick tasty soup with great clarity – the aspects tea enthusiasts are looking for in a great product. Embedded with a red ribbon it also indicates the collection value as well as the aging potential.

In 2008, Ruipinhao – the manufacturer was selected as the official tea supplier at Great Hall of the People (it functions as China’s parliament building).

All of a sudden, it became a hot commodity.

•Green Pu-erh Tea Cake 357g
•Vintage: 2007 unfermented or raw
•Premium class
•Loose tea leaves
•Caffeine: Moderate

About Rui Pin Hao View company

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2 Tasting Notes

5 tasting notes

low grade plantation leaves. not much feeling in the mouth, apart from roughness

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9 tasting notes

This is one of Puerhshop’s selections I have tried as a sample thanks to yet another tea friend who decided he can no longer stomach young sheng pu’er—appropriately, because if young sheng troubles your tummy, this bitter monster of a cake will turn you off to young sheng entirely.

It’s bitter, very bitter, but to express just a tiny apologetic nod to the tea, my sample was loose bits that perhaps don’t represent how the cake normally brews.

One of the women behind the tea table at one of the better known tea houses in Hong Kong once asked a friend to find whatever cheap super bitter young tea he could find to satisfy her fervent belief (inherited from her tea master) that bitter, tenacious young sheng turns into strong, solid aged pu’er. If you are of that school, this thick, tobacco-ash flavored, bittersweet finishing sheng pu belongs in your cabinet.

If you’re of the (primarily Taiwanese?) school of juicy whole leaves and strong flavors with little bitterness, you will lambast this tea as typical low grade plantation tea marketing itself as “old arbor” tea.

Believing that educated ambivalence is the logical conclusion of any philosophical pondering, I don’t subscribe to either camp—or perhaps subscribe to both. Thus, I don’t know what to make of this tea.

I will say that, if Puerhshop sold it for closer to its price on Taobao (26 yuan or $3.80 at time of writing), or even at twice this price, I might indulge in a purchase for the purpose of experimentation. As it is, I’m not sure I will.

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