We’re going back into the archives to revisit these classic posts by James Norwood Pratt. This post includes “Huangshan Mao Feng and Guapian” and “Maojian and Yunwu”. We have added a link to the end of each one to take you to the next if you would like to read them as a sequence, or you can choose which you want to peruse below. Enjoy!
One of China’s holy mountains, Huangshan or Yellow Mountain is actually a range of some seventy-five peaks where numerous national dramas – some historic and some mythical – have taken place. In ancient times a stairway to one summit was…(Read more)
The Chinese love lists, and their list of Ten Most Famous Teas starts off with Longjing, Biluochun, Huangshan Mao Feng, and Liuan Guapian. This list also contains…(Read more)
The post Tuesdays With Norwood, Re-Steeped: Final Chinese Green Teas appeared first on T Ching.
I never post reviews to T Ching, but of course that’s a lot of what I write about in my blog (Tea in the Ancient World). I’m converting a review of a black tea and sheng from old-plant sources in Laos (from this vendor) into a short version for a … Continue reading
The post Phongsaly Laos Sheng and Black Tea Reviews – Part 1 appeared first on T Ching.
Established in 2005, International Tea Day brings awareness to the tea workers’ contributions to the tea world and their working conditions. It has been observed annually on December 15. However, starting in 2020 it will take place on May 21. But, how exactly should one recognize it? Well, if you’re a business owner I would steer away from using this day as just another marketing opportunity. As someone in the marketing industry, I wanted to offer some other options that businesses, tea related or not, can take into consideration if they would like to honour International Tea Day.