Georgian Wild White Tea Kamar WILD ORGANIC

Tea type
White Tea
Ingredients
White Tea Leaves
Flavors
Floral, Flowers, Herbaceous, Honey, Mineral, Peach, Stonefruit
Sold in
Loose Leaf
Caffeine
Not available
Certification
Organic
Edit tea info Last updated by Martin Bednář
Average preparation
185 °F / 85 °C 4 min, 0 sec 10 oz / 300 ml

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  • “Another finally opened pouch. But I am sitting here and trying to write a tasting note and… nada. I feel so off-track recently when it comes to tea. The leaves are looking so beatuful, the...” Read full tasting note
    86

From Good Tea

Very special wild tea that grows in Georgian woods. Rumour has it that the tea garden was started hundreds years ago by vassals of Prince Miha and then left to its fate. As time passed, tea trees disappeared among taller trees which have grown much faster. Tea trees gained a lot of strength not only thanks to a rich forest soil but also thanks to the fact that there was no harvest for some hundreds of years. They grow naturally shaded by surrounding trees having a perfect amount of sunshine throughout the day to produce well balanced tea leaves. The tender tea leaves provide a long series of brews offering fresh, light, herbal-floral bouquet with nuances of raspberry leaf, lime, linseed and mint. The aroma is airy and tender, floral.

Georgian Prince Miha Eristavi first encountered tea during his travels across China in the 1830s. Impressed with its taste he decided that he would take some seeds back to Georgia. At the time, exporting tea seeds from China was forbidden so the prince hid some seeds in a length of bamboo and smuggled it out of the country. On his return to Georgia he used the seeds to create the first tea plantations. The very first Georgian tea was produced in 1947.

In Georgian mythology Kamar is the daughter of the god of the sky. She is a symbol of divine fire. Her beautiful appearance caused Amiran to abduct her from heaven.

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1 Tasting Note

86
1180 tasting notes

Another finally opened pouch.
But I am sitting here and trying to write a tasting note and… nada. I feel so off-track recently when it comes to tea. The leaves are looking so beatuful, the pictures are true to reality. Wild grown, organic, white tea from Georgia is something unique I just had to order, even it is one of the most expensive teas I have in my collection.

I did two western steeps. First one was rather long, so it gets quite a thick texture, but filled with nice peachy note and a bit of other stonefruits. Then some minerality appears. It was quite an unique experience. I even used maybe too much leaf, about 4-5 grams (my accurate scale ran out of batteries).

Second steep, of same leaves, is very different though and honestly probably even better. It was a bit shorter steep, around only 3 minutes (maybe even that was too much) and a bit colder water maybe as well. It get some herbal note I think, but not offensive in any way, maybe honeyish a bit as well. It is more floral as well. Are those meadow flowers? Proabably so.

Flavors: Floral, Flowers, Herbaceous, Honey, Mineral, Peach, Stonefruit

Preparation
185 °F / 85 °C 4 min, 0 sec 4 tsp 10 OZ / 300 ML
Leafhopper

This sounds good. I wonder if gongfuing these leaves could make them last longer.

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