Jeffrey's Secret Stash (oolong tea)

Jeffrey's Secret Stash

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  • Char Roasted 2.0 oz Out of stock
  • Earth Beet 1983 2.0 oz Out of stock
  • Fujian Wild Tea 2.0 oz Out of stock
  • Master Healer Blend 2.0 oz $27.95
  • Old Man Tung Ting 2.0 oz Out of stock
  • 1.9 oz (50g) Pouch Out of stock
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Extremely limited quantities.

Charcoal Roast Oolong Taiwan 2011 $12.50/oz "aged" but only four years old. Really nice dark roast, great depth and complexity. Great for aging, if you can keep from drinking it.

Master Healer Blend 2007/1999 $14/oz two parts Hunan dark tea to one part aged charcoal roast oolong. Wicked good!

Old Man Tung Ting autumn 2012 $17.50/oz phenomenal, deep roast, forever steeps, sinks into you

Pu-erh Chunks 2011

Water: 200°F | Leaves: Western Style,1.5 teaspoons per 6 ounce cup | Infusion Time: 2-3 minutes

Water: 200°F | Leaves: Eastern Style, up to 7 grams per 6 ounce pot | Infusion Time: 10-30 seconds

Basic Steeping Tips for Oolong tea
- Use filtered or spring water, whenever possible
- Don’t overboil water
- Remove leaves after recommended time (adjust to taste)
- If you want stronger tea, use more leaves instead of steeping for a longer time
Leaves can be resteeped many times resulting in various flavor differences. Don’t throw out those leaves until they have given it all up!
Polyphenol in oolong tea is effective in controlling weight. It activates the enzyme that is responsible for dissolving triglycerides. Studies have confirmed that a 2-3 cup per day intake of oolong tea contributes to enhancing the function of fat metabolism and controlling obesity.
The history of tea in China is long and complex. The Chinese have enjoyed tea for millennia. Scholars hailed the brew as a cure for a variety of ailments; the nobility considered the consumption of good tea as a mark of their status, and the common people simply enjoyed its flavor.

Tea was first discovered by the Chinese Emperor Shennong in 2737 BC. It is said that the emperor liked his drinking water boiled before he drank it so it would be clean, so that is what his servants did. One day, on a trip to a distant region, he and his army stopped to rest. A servant began boiling water for him to drink, and a dead leaf from the wild tea bush fell into the water. It turned a brownish color, but it was unnoticed and presented to the emperor anyway. The emperor drank it and found it very refreshing, and cha (tea) was born.

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