Category Archive: White Tea

Nov 29

Where Does Tea Come From?

Where Does Tea Come From? Tea Growing Regions Of The World If you found this article, you likely are looking for an answer to the question: where does tea come from? Unfortunately, the distribution and marketing system does not draw attention to the region in which most tea is grown. Even the names for teas, …

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Nov 06

Jasmine Tea Benefits

Jasmine Tea Benefits – Health Effects Unique to Jasmine Tea Jasmine tea is tea that has been scented with jasmine blossoms. Originating in China and still popular there, jasmine tea is one of the most popular styles of flavor tea worldwide. How jasmine tea is made: The base tea used is typically a green tea, …

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Oct 13

Inexpensive White Tea – How To Buy White Teas For A Low Price

White tea, a minimally processed type of tea originating in China, often tends to be among the more expensive types of tea, and is rarely or never outright cheap. However, within the broad class of whites there is a broad range of prices, and if you are willing to think creatively and buy a slightly …

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Sep 15

Varieties of Chinese Tea From Fujian Province

Fujian province is one of the key Chinese provinces in tea production. Located on the southeastern coast of China, the subtropical climate and hilly topography make Fujian ideal for tea production. Varieties of Oolong Tea from Fujian: Fujian has two areas famous for producing oolong tea: the Wuyi mountains, in the north of the province, …

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May 12

Silver Needle White Tea (Bai Hao Yinzhen)

Silver needle white tea, called bai hao yinzhen in Chinese, is among the highest grades of white tea. This variety of tea is minimally processed, like other white teas, and is produced exclusively from leaf buds or tips of the tea plant, not including any fully developed leaves. Historically, silver needle was produced exclusively in …

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Feb 10

White Tea, Delicacy Personified

White tea is made from the same plant as is green tea, but undergoes a very different process. It begins with the rolled buds of the Camellia Sinensis plant, but suffers no oxidation. That oxidation process, often called fermentation, is what produces the distinctive color and taste of other teas. Though the word is the …

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