Taste the first mouthful of freshness in spring · First pick West Lake Longjing.
Emperor Qianlong went to the south of the Yangtze River six times, and came to the Longjing tea area of West Lake four times to watch tea picking and processing, taste tea and compose poems. The eighteen tea trees in front of the Hugong Temple were also named "Royal Tea". Since then, West Lake Longjing tea has been well-known both at home and abroad, and there is an endless stream of people asking for tea.
West Lake Longjing is produced in the mountains of Shifeng, Wengjiashan, Hupao, Meijiawu, Yunqi and Lingyin in the West Lake of Hangzhou, Zhejiang. The climate here is mild, with abundant rainfall and diffuse sunlight; the soil is slightly acidic, the forests are lush, and the streams are constantly flowing. The annual average temperature is 16°C, and the annual precipitation is about 1500 mm. The superior natural conditions are conducive to the growth and development of tea trees.
This time Tongxinshe Teahouse brings tea lovers Wengjiashan Longjing No. 43. Longjing No. 43 is a national-level clone selected from the Longjing population by the Tea Research Institute of the Chinese Academy of Agricultural Sciences. It is a national-level fine variety. The shape is straight and smooth, flat and smooth, the color is light green, the fragrance is long-lasting, and the taste is sweet and refreshing. The first batch of Longjing tea is the most precious, and there is only one batch of this tea every year.
Taste the first mouthful of freshness in spring...Longjing tea is straight and sharp in shape, flat and handsome, smooth and even, with a greenish-yellow color. The taste is fresh and sweet; the color of the soup is apricot green, clear and bright, the bottom of the leaves is green and bright, evenly forming flowers, and the buds are upright, lifelike.
Soak the taste of spring into the cup, melt the tea fragrance into your lips and teeth, and let a cup of West Lake Longjing full of vitality and vitality open your taste buds and body and mind that have been sleeping all winter.