yun wu

Tea Review 510: Teavivre’s Lu Shan Yun Wu

by Jason Walker on February 9, 2014

in 90-91, Chinese, green

  Origin: Lu Shan, JiangXi Province Harvest: 1 April 2013 Score: 90 Cultivar: Long Jing #43 Price (as of post): 14 g sample = $3 Sample provided by Teavivre. Get even more in the Member Content. Walker Tea Review- a tea blog with tea reviews and tea tastings. Want to see a tea reviewed? Contact me: jason@walkerteareview.com […]

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Tea Review 433: Drink The Leaf’s Cloud & Mist

by Jason Walker on August 22, 2012

in 90-91, Chinese, green

. Comment: Some question regarding source here. Appears to be Huang Shan (璜山) of Zhejiang Province, not the better known Huang Shan (黄山) of Anhui Province? . Origin: Huang Shan (璜山??), Zhejiang Province, China. Score: 91 Price (as of post): 2 oz = $7.50 . Sample provided by Drink the Leaf. Compare teas with others […]

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Tea Review 308: Wendell’s Cloud and Mist

by Jason Walker on January 11, 2011

in 80-84, Chinese, green

. Comment: this one may require extra effort to coax out your preferred cup. . Origin: Jiangxi Province, China Score: 84 Price (as of post): 4oz = $12.75 . Compare teas with others on the Scoresheet. Walker Tea Review- a tea blog with tea reviews and tea tastings. Operated by Jason Walker. Sample provided by […]

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Tea Review 171: Teance’s Lu Shan Cloud and Mist

by Jason Walker on February 18, 2010

in 92-95

    Click the vid to watch. Click on the dots (on the video timeline) to jump to a scene: Score= 93 Price (as of post): 2oz = $24 Compare teas with others on the Scoresheet. Walker Tea Review- a tea blog with tea reviews and tea tastings. Operated by Jason Walker. Sample provided by […]

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China’s Ten Tribute Teas

by Jason Walker on June 8, 2009

in Member Content

There is good reason that royalty was associated with the finer things in life. Kings and government meant taxes, and if gold couldn’t be had, your locality paid in other forms. If your locality was recognized for horses, you worked to contribute your best horses as a form of tax. The emperors of China were no different. Throughout the centuries, various teas became recognized as “tribute teas.” His royal person then had the privilege of drinking these tribute teas or offering it as gifts.

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