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Name: Organic Black Pearl Dian Hong Tea
Origin : Yunnan, China (Mainland)
Grade : A
Rating : ★★★★★
Net Weight: 100g (3.5 oz)
Storage : sealed, anti-odor, stored in a dry place and no direct sunshine
Packaging：We will use sealed, tin-foil packaging. It can keep fresh a long time
(1)Glass Cup: 9.5cm in height, over 6.5cm in diameter.
(2)Water: 90 degree boiling, after dropping tea in.
(3)After 2-3 minutes' flower blooming, then drink it.
This ia a hand shaped Chinese black tea. Pearls are black tea leaves that are hand-twisted and dried into a little tea ball. When steeped in hot water, the tea ball slowly unfurls its leaves into a blossom right before your eyes in glass cup or tea pot. This tea has a bold coppery-red color, chocolate-like aroma and fine flowery, sweet flavour, with a complex and satisfying finish.
Made with organic, green and pollution-free tea.
This fragrant and rare hand-rolled tippy black tea from the Yunnan province unfurls to release a smooth-bodied taste with sweet, chocolaty, and malty undertones.
About Dian Hong Black Tea
Dian hong ,"Yunnan Red", is a Chinese black tea which is used as a relatively high end gourmet black tea and is sometimes used in various tea blends. The main difference between Dian hong and other Chinese black teas is the amount of fine leaf buds, or "golden tips," present in the dried tea. Finer Dian hong teas produces a brew that is brassy golden orange in colour with a sweet, gentle aroma and no astringency. Cheaper varieties of Dian hong produce a darker brownish brew that can be very bitter.
Teas grown in the Yunnan Province of China prior to the Han dynasty were typically exported in a compressed form similar to modern pu-erh tea. Dian hong is a relatively new product from Yunnan that began production in the early 20th century. The word "Diān" is the short name for the Yunnan region while "hóng" means "red (tea)"; as such, these teas are sometimes simply referred to as Yunnan red or Yunnan black. However, such references are often confusing due to the other varieties of teas produced in Yunnan as well as the ambiguous nature of the color classifications.