Pesticide-free, healthy and delicious
Chrysanthemum buds tea
certified organic in China.
After two years we finally have chrysanthemum tea in stock again, although you may have noticed that the price has risen a bit. After selling out our last batch of flower tea, we looked for flower tea that was free from pesticides and fertilizers. Organic quality chrysanthemums are rare on the market because the flowers are very susceptible to pests. We have only found two farmers in two years growing chrysanthemums without using chemical pesticides and fertilizers. We found our supplier some time ago, but the price is so high that we hesitated for a long time.
This year we decided to buy these chrysanthemum buds, although after all the waiting the price has not gotten lower, as we believe that most people buy chrysanthemum tea for health reasons and the tea is absolutely free of chemical pesticides and fertilizers should be.
Taste rating: herbal, medicinal, flowery floral, delicately bitter. Chrysanthemum buds are more bitter than chrysanthemum flowers.
Chrysanthemum tea is very popular in China because of its yin effect. The philosophy of the balance of yin and yang in food and drink is deeply rooted in every Chinese.
- You can learn more about yin and yang in this article Experienced.
For thousands of years, chrysanthemum tea has been drunk to combat symptoms caused by hot food, i.e. yang.
This is what the flowers have
In addition to this cooling effect, chrysanthemum tea is known in China to strengthen and protect the liver and eyes.
Chrysanthemum bud tea should be brewed with water that is a temperature around that 95˚C Has.
It is a good idea to serve the tea in a glass teapot so that you can see the flowers. the Color of tea varies from clear to yellow.
Good in combination with ...
Chinese women often drink the tea with them Rose bud tea, as this tea combination has a strong effect according to Chinese tradition detoxification may have.
The taste is not particularly strong, but it depends on how much tea you use. Strong chrysanthemum tea tastes bitter, which is why it is not viewed as a separate tea variety in Hong Kong, but rather as an ingredient for pu erh tea.
Due to the fact that these chrysanthemum buds grow naturally, it is possible that you will sometimes find a tiny bug in your cup. This is rare as the tea is carefully handled after harvest, but it is not impossible.