Thailand Jin Xuan Pearl Black Tea

Tea type
Black Tea
Ingredients
Not available
Flavors
Cacao, Malt, Toffee, Wet Wood
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Loose Leaf
Caffeine
Not available
Certification
Not available
Edit tea info Last updated by What-Cha
Average preparation
Not available

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3 Tasting Notes View all

  • “Got lots of steeps out of this one compared to India blacks, but not as many as from a Yunnan. Didn’t keep close count though. Pleasing, with predominantly woodsy and malty tones. Light toffee and...” Read full tasting note
  • “Coming back to this tea after not touching it for about nine months. I’ve learned a bit about brewing in that time, so I’m ready to go off script and brew this by not following the brewing advice...” Read full tasting note
    85

From What-Cha

The dry leaf possesses a brilliant cacao aroma and the taste is a wonderful mix of honey, sugar and fruit.

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3 Tasting Notes

40 tasting notes

Got lots of steeps out of this one compared to India blacks, but not as many as from a Yunnan. Didn’t keep close count though. Pleasing, with predominantly woodsy and malty tones. Light toffee and cacao notes with some astringence. Even oversteeped this did not get bitter.

Flavors: Cacao, Malt, Toffee, Wet Wood

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85
107 tasting notes

Coming back to this tea after not touching it for about nine months. I’ve learned a bit about brewing in that time, so I’m ready to go off script and brew this by not following the brewing advice at all. This actually worked out well, because this tea is lovely. I brewed gongfu this time, about 7g in a 100ml gaiwan, water at a full boil. The brew is sweet, with a wonderful taste and aroma of cocoa and dried fruit, figs or prunes (I don’t know, I’m terrible at identifying specific flavors sometimes) but the slightly malty finish is what gives this away as being a black and not a roasted oolong. I hate nearly all the black teas I drink, but this one is an exception.

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