×
×

Organic Superfine Dragon Well Long Jing Green Tea

Refreshing and brisk, floral

$3.50
Organic Superfine Dragon Well Long Jing Green Tea

Refreshing and brisk, floral

Rating:
95% of 100
Summary
Origin:

Qiandao Lake, Chun'an County, Hangzhou City,

Zhejiang Province, China

Season:

Spring Tea

Harvest Date:

April 06, 2018

Dry Leaf:  

Flattened tea leaves, with one bud andone or two leaves,

covered with fuzzy hairs

Aroma: 

Floral, chestnut, stir-fried bean aroma

Liquor: 

Yellowish green

Taste: 

Smooth and mellow, brisk and highly refreshing,

quick sweet aftertaste

Tea Bush:

C. sinensis cv. Jiukeng

Tea Garden:

Qiandao Lake Organic Tea Garden

Caffeine:

Low caffeine (less than 10% of a cup of coffee)

Storage:

Store in airtight, opaque packaging; keep refrigerated

Shelf Life:

18 Months

Angel's Comment:

A quality organic tea with a beautiful shape and a delicate sweet taste. Enjoy this Long Jing tea every day to feel relaxed and refreshed.

Certification:

Eurofins Certification

Dragon Well green tea, or “Long Jing”, is commonly regarded as one of China's top ten teas, and is often served to visiting heads of state. Our Organic Superfine Dragon Well Long Jing Green Tea is made in the city of Hangzhou. With a delicate orchid aroma, it combines a great-tasting tea with great health benefits.

Whenever you feel upset or restless, Long Jing Tea is the perfect drink to relax and calm you.

Recommend Brewing Method

Cup Method

Chinese Gongfu Method

Teacup: 8.8oz / 250ml Gaiwan: 3.8oz / 110ml
185℉ / 85℃ 185℉ / 85℃
2 Teaspoons / 2.5g Tea 4g Tea
Brewing time: 2 - 5 mins 5 steeps: rinse, 20s, 30s, 40s, 50s, 60s
      Rinse time is around 5 seconds
Tea Garden

Qiandao Lake Organic Tea Garden is located in Chun’an County, Hangzhou City, Zhejiang Province. It belongs to the subtropical monsoon climate, with an average annual temperature of 17.0°C. The tea produced here has strong lingering aroma, taste mellow and smooth, and these features all thanks to:

Slightly Acidic Sandy Soil

The loose soil condition makes it breathable and water permeable; deep soil layer makes it rich in minerals and trace elements. So the tea grow here is rich in natural nutrition.

National First-level Water Conservation Area

The tea garden is nourished and influenced by the water of Qiandao Lake. Qiandao Lake is a national first-level water body, and its water can reach the drinking water standard without any treatment. Such an innate condition ensures that the environment in which the tea trees grow is pure and pollution-free, and gives the finished teas a natural sweet aftertaste.

Natural Oxygen Bar

The annual PM2.5 value of the Qiandao Lake area is lower than 20, where the air is fresh and the forest coverage rate in the lake area is high. The lake itself just like a huge air purifier, for its wide water area can release a large amount of negative oxygen ions every day, so that forms a big natural oxygen bar, and also nourishes the tea trees.

Shrouded by Mist and Clouds

Influenced by the regulation of the lake water, the local area is mist-shrouded, warm and humid all year round; clouds absorb ultraviolet rays to form diffuse lights, which is very favorable to the growth of tea trees and the transformation of its internal materials.

Qiandaohu Tea Garden

Sticky boards and solar insecticidal lamps were set up between the tea trees to induces and eliminates pests and also can avoid contamination of chemical agents.

 

Sha Qing
Sha Qing

Sha Qing Process

 

Qiandao Lake

Qiandao Lake, a national first-level water body, and been known as the natural oxygen bar

Tea Farmer

Ms Liao, who has been in the organic tea industry for about ten years, went through the arduous process of founding an organic tea plantation from scratch. After several years of hard work and development, the organic tea garden is now fully established, and has earned USDA, EU, and JAS organic certifications to ensure the healthy quality of the tea.

Origin

Chun'an County locates on the west of Zhejiang Province; here is the birth place of the first batch of national-level tea tree – Jiu Keng species, and also the most ancient tea area of China. The tea production history of Chun’an can date back to Eastern Han Dynasty, which is 2000 years from now. As the saying goes, good mountains and rivers produce good tea. A world-famous scenic spot, Qiandao Lake, is located in Chun’an. With fresh and clean air, over 95% forest coverage rate, Qiandao Lake is known as the "natural oxygen bar." It is the unique natural environment that provides an unparalleled and irreproducible environment to tea leaves.

Map of Qiandao Lake

Tea Bush

The fresh tea leaves are from tea plants of the Jiukeng species, also called Jiukeng Big-leaf. This variety of tea plant was originally found in Chun’an, Kaihua, in Zhejiang Province, and Shexian in Anhui Province. In the 1950s, it was introduced to tea-growing areas all around Zhejiang. In 1985 it was verified as a national species with number GS13023-1985 by the National Crop Variety Certification Committee. The dry leaves of the spring tea from this species contain about 3.4% amino acid, 20.9% tea polyphenols, 13.3% catechin and 4.1% caffeine, which makes them well suited for producing green tea.

Jiukeng tea tree species

History

Long Jing Tea has a long, distinguished history of over 1200 years. During the Ming Dynasty, it became very popular and was listed as one of the top grade teas in China. During the reign of Emperor Shunzhi in the Qing Dynasty, the Emperor’s love for this tea meant that it was frequently presented by petitioners as a royal tribute.

To be famous and flourish, it is based on the good quality and long history and culture of Longjing tea.

Customer Reviews
4.8 (110 Reviews)
  • 5 stars
    90
  • 4 stars
    19
  • 3 stars
    2
  • 2 stars
    1
  • 1 star
    0
Custom tags
Questions
  • Fast Shipping
    5-10 Days to USA by USPS
    First-Class Package Service
  • Secure Payment
    Pay with Paypal, Credit Card …
  • Carefully Selected
    Frequently Visit Tea Gardens.
    Taste Repetitiously
  • 15 Days Refund
    No Questions Asked
    Refund Policy