Yuannan “Manzhuan” Raw Pu erh 500yrs Ancient Tea Tree puer tea spring tea uncooked

Yuannan “Manzhuan” Raw Pu erh 500yrs Ancient Tea Tree puer tea spring tea uncooked
Yuannan “Manzhuan” Raw Pu erh 500yrs Ancient Tea Tree puer tea spring tea uncooked Yuannan “Manzhuan” Raw Pu erh 500yrs Ancient Tea Tree puer tea spring tea uncooked Yuannan “Manzhuan” Raw Pu erh 500yrs Ancient Tea Tree puer tea spring tea uncooked Yuannan “Manzhuan” Raw Pu erh 500yrs Ancient Tea Tree puer tea spring tea uncooked Yuannan “Manzhuan” Raw Pu erh 500yrs Ancient Tea Tree puer tea spring tea uncooked
Brand: Pu-erh Tea
Product Code: 500g
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Availability: In Stock
Price: $
Ex Tax: $70.00

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Name: Yuannan “Manzhuan” Raw Pu erh 500yrs Ancient Tea Tree puer tea

Raw Material: 500yrs Ancient MingQian "ManZhuan 500yrs Ancient Tea Tree

Craft: Uncooked tea

Net Weight: 500 grams

Production license:532714011066

Product standard number:GB2354/6782

Production: Yunnan Caicheng Tea Factory

Shelf Life: long-term, the longer, the better.

Manzhuan is one of the old six famous tea mountains in Xishuangbanna.The cake is made of tea leaves harvested in 2012 Spring from Manzhuan mountains, considering it a truly authentic rare and unique Pu-erh tea.The tea itself have nice aroma of forest honey. Brewed tea have clean golden color and intense original fragrance. Full, mellow and rich mouthfeel with huigan quickly. Man Zhuan mountain raw Puer tea cake is always limited for personal collection.

Six famous Pu-erh tea mountains
Yunnan province produces the vast majority of pu'er tea. Indeed, the province is the source of the tea's name, Pu'er Hani and Yi Autonomous County. Pu'er is produced in almost every county and prefecture in the province, but the most famous pu'er areas are known as the Six Famous Tea Mountains (Chinese: 六大茶山; pinyin: liù dà chá shān)
Six famous tea mountains
The six famous tea mountains are a group of mountains in Xishuangbanna, renowned for their climates and environments, which not only provide excellent growing conditions for pu'er, but also produce unique taste profiles (akin to terroir in wine) in the produced pu'er tea. Over the course of history, the designated mountains for the tea mountains have either been changed or listed differently.
In the Qing dynasty government records for Pu'er (普洱府志), the oldest historically designated mountains were said to be named after six commemorative items left in the mountains by Zhuge Liang,and using the Chinese characters of the native language of the region.These mountains are all located northeast of the Lancang River (Mekong) in relatively close proximity to one another. The mountains' names, in the Standard Chinese character pronunciation are:
Gedeng (革登山): The term for "leather stirrup" (马蹬, pinyin: mǎdèng)
Mansa (慢撤山): The term for "seed sowing bag" (撒袋, pinyin: sǎdài)
Mangzhi (莽枝山): The term for "copper cauldron" (铜鉧, pinyin: tóngmǔ) [note 1]
Manzhuan (蠻磚山): The term for iron brick" (铁砖, pinyin: tiězhuān)
Yibang(倚邦山): The term for "wooden clapper" (木梆, pinyin: mùbāng)
Yōulè (攸樂山): The term meaning "copper gong" (铜锣, pinyin: tóngluó)
Southwest of the river there are also six famous tea mountains that are lesser known from ancient times due to their isolation by the river.They are:
Mengsong (勐宋山):
Menghai (勐海山):
Jingmai (景迈山):
Nánnuò (南糯山): a varietal of tea grows here called zĭjuān (紫娟, literally "purple lady") whose buds and bud leaves have a purple hue.
Bada (巴达山):
Yōulè (攸乐山):
For various reasons, by the end of the Qing dynasty or beginning of the ROC period, tea production in these mountains dropped drastically, either due to large forest fires, overharvesting, prohibitive imperial taxes, or general neglect. To revitalize tea production in the area, the Chinese government in 1962 selected a new group of six famous tea mountains that were named based on the more important tea producing mountains at the time, including Youle mountain from the original six.
Other areas of Yunnan
Many other areas of Yunnan also produce pu'er tea. Yunnan prefectures that are major producers of pu'er include Lincang, Dehong, Simao, Xishuangbanna, and Wenshan. Other tea mountains famous in Yunnan include among others:
Bāngwēi (邦崴山)
Bānzhāng (班章): this is not a mountain but a Hani ethnicity village in the Bulang Mountains, noted for producing powerful and complex teas that are bitter with a sweet aftertaste
Yìwǔ (易武山) : perhaps the most popular tea mountain amongst collectors.
Region is but one factor in assessing a pu'er tea, and pu'er from any region of Yunnan is as prized as any from the six famous tea mountains if it meets other criteria, such as being wild growth, hand-processed tea.
 Other provinces
While Yunnan produces the majority of pu'er, other regions of China, including Hunan and Guangdong, have also produced the tea. The Guangyun Gong cake, for example, although the early productions were composed of pure Yunnan máochá,after the 60's the cakes featured a blend of Yunnan and Guangdong máochá, and the most recent production of these cakes contains mostly from the latter.
In late 2008, the Chinese government approved a standard declaring pu'er tea as a "product with geographical indications", which would restrict the naming of tea as pu'er to tea produced within specific regions of the Yunnan province. The standard has been disputed, particularly by producers from Guangdong.
 Other regions
In addition to China, border regions touching Yunnan in Vietnam, Laos, and Burma are also known to produce pu'er tea, though little of this makes its way to the Chinese or international markets.


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