That is all.
Flavors: Green Beans
“Green beans. Whoa. That is all.” Read full tasting note
“linty flinty fluff floating then soaking it sinks weightless ashes turn to broth” Read full tasting note
“As someone who is a big fan of green teas in general and Dragon Well in particular I was surprised how much I liked this tea. It is also better for a second steep than Dragon Well. I was just...” Read full tasting note
Named after Bi Luo Peak.
After a few sips, your whole body feels lighter, wrapped in a cocoon of ultimate relaxation. It was the Qing Emperor that gives it its name, Bi Luo Chun (named after Bi Luo Peak) and declared it as an Imperial tea. The brew is barely golden and the aroma unassuming. This lot was grown in Jiangsu province (the East West Mountains of China) on a farm where the tea is grown, picked and hand rolled in a wok in the traditional method. The taste is that of a very light, flaky pastry that just melts on your tongue, leaving behind a delicate icing to envelop your taste buds in a warm embrace. Ting Bi Luo Chun is one of Chinas Ten Famous tea. It is produced only in the early spring from the tiniest new tea leaves.
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As someone who is a big fan of green teas in general and Dragon Well in particular I was surprised how much I liked this tea. It is also better for a second steep than Dragon Well. I was just trying out this company, but I now have ordered many ounces from them (of this tea)