- Translated from Chinese: Iron Bodhisattva Guanyin
- Place, production date: South of Fujian province, autumn 2022
- Type: South Fujian Oolong
- Appearance: hemispherical twist, beautiful green tea leaves
- Fragrance: sweet lilac, delicate acacia and a light trail of jasmine flowers
- Taste: refreshing, sweet
- Finish: long, rich, refreshing
- Infusion color: light yellow-green
- The most suitable utensils for brewing: glass or ceramic gaiwan, thin-walled clay teapot
- Pickup from the Club - from 11:00 to 20:00. Kyiv, bul. Friendship of Peoples 7
- Courier in Kyiv — 120 UAH
- Delivery in Ukraine — according to the tariffs of the Nova Pochta company.
- When ordering from 2500 UAH - delivery is free, but the client pays cash on delivery.
Tea has a truly imperial appearance with a heart of gold! He is loved and revered by tea connoisseurs in all corners of the world. Relaxes, gives strength and inspiration.
Tie Guanyin is one of the most famous teas in China!
This tea has a truly imperial appearance with a heart of gold! Tie Guanyin is one of the most famous teas in the world. He is loved and revered not only by Chinese tea lovers, but also by tea connoisseurs in all corners of the world. Tie Guanyin is an oolong with a magical taste, which is characterized by a medium degree of fermentation. Any famous tea in China has its own legend, Tie Guan Yin is no exception.
A farmer from Anxi County wanted to revive the old dilapidated temple of the goddess Guan Yin. But he was extremely poor and could not afford it. Then he decided to at least just put things in order inside in order to express his respect to the Bodhisattva. The peasant took care of the temple for many years, and one day Kuan Yin appeared to him in a dream and said that behind the temple there was a treasure that he could take for himself, but he should also share it with other people. The next day, the peasant found only a tea bush. Then he decided to transplant a beautiful bush near his house. After some time, the peasant made fragrant and tasty tea from it, the heavy tea leaves of which, when brewed, fell to the bottom like iron. Then this tea was named after the goddess – Te Kuan Yin (Iron Kuan Yin).
- Rated 5.00 out of 5
- Add to cart