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- Big Red Robe Oolong Tea(3g*30Tea Bag)
Big Red Robe Oolong Tea(3g*30Tea Bag)
Da Hong Pao Big Red Robe is a traditional, superfine grade Wuyi Rock Oolong from Fujian Province. The dark leaves produce an amber liquor that has a smooth, roasted, and stony flavor with long-lasting sweet notes of exotic flowers. Perfectly balanced Wuyi Mountain oolong is crafted to be an outstanding tea famous for its deep minerality, cooling aftertaste, and notes of caramel, nutmeg, lilac, juicy pear, and mild nutty cream. Dry Da Hong Pao tea leaves look like tightly knotted ropes or slightly twisted strips and are green and brown in color. After brewing, the tea is orange-yellow, bright, and clear.
Big Red Robe Oolong tea is rich in antioxidants, which are said to be a vasodilator that may help the blood to flow more easily through arteries so that it can help to protect against heart attacks, strokes, and cancer.
Da Hong Pao contains caffeine, theophylline, tea polyphenols and flavonoids. A number of health benefits enhance the popularity of this rare tea. Drinking Da Hong Pao improves energy and helps blood circulation. It also treats edema (water retention) and decreases the bad effects of drinking and smoking. Drinking Da Hong Pao Big Red Robe tea regularly improves the complexion and helps to reduce cough and congestion.
There are famous stories about the origin of Da Hong Pao’s name. During the Ming Dynasty, there was a scholar who was very sick on his way to Beijing for an exam. A monk of Tianxin Temple found him and brewed a bowl of tea picked from Wuyi Mountain for the scholar. After drinking the tea, the scholar felt much better and more energetic. A few days later, he won first place in the exam. So he came back to the temple to thank the monk who had saved him. Later, he also used this tea to cure the emperor's illness. The emperor rewarded the scholar with a red robe and asked the scholar to put the red robe on the tea tree. The red robe was considered a high honor. The emperor ordered all officials passing through that place to put their red robes on those tea trees to show the emperor’s gratitude. Those tea trees are still present today and the tea is available only in limited quantities. It is a tea not to be missed!
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