Gyokuro Green Tea Spotlight

Gyokuro is one of our favorite teas! Gyokuro has a rich umami flavor and buttery mouthfeel with lasting clean grassy aftertaste that induces mouthwatering salivation. Here I give you the basics on Gyokuro production and the beneficial qualities this tea has to offer, while spilling tips on brewing and notes on its aroma and flavor….

Japanese Green Tea Types: An in Depth Look

In this in depth lesson on Japanese Green Tea I cover the processing, flavors, liquor colors, and production of the different Japanese green tea types, Sencha, Kabusecha, Gyokuro, Tencha, Matcha, Bancha, and Kukicha with examples from Teas New Jersey. Visit our site: teasnewjersey.com Check out my video on the Differences between Chinese and Japanese Green…

Green Tea Basics: What is it?

Welcome back! Here I talk about green tea. I answer what it is, where it is produced, how it is produced, how it looks, how it tastes, and show examples of different popular green teas. Check out my full video on the basics of the 6 tea types: https://bit.ly/2NvDf3W My in depth look at Japanese…

Gong Fu Brewing Our Premium Sencha Tenkaichi

Our Sencha Tenkaichi: https://teasnewjersey.com/product/pre… To our site: https://teasnewjersey.com/ Like us on Facebook! https://www.facebook.com/teasnewjersey/ Our Gong Fu Brew Guide: https://teasnewjersey.com/gong-fu-bre…

Our Ceremonial and Everyday Matcha

Matcha is a powdered Green tea which today is most commonly found and produced in Japan. Powdered Green tea was first brought to Japan from China in the twelfth-century by Zen monks who were studying Chan Buddhism in China. The tea plants used to produce Matcha are shaded for three weeks, 21 days, before they…

Japanese Green Teas

Japanese Green Teas Brief: Japan is known for its steaming method of fixing Green tea leaves.  Therefore, most of Japan’s Green teas are steam fixed in order to stop the oxidation of the leaves after picking.  The steaming of the leaves  is for rather short periods of time.  There are few different methods of steaming, but none of them usually last…