Aromatic Pu’erh Tea in Loose leaf

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About Aromatic Pu'erh Tea in Loose leaf

Ingredients Pu’reh tea ,Turmeric ,Lemongrass, Ginger, Cinnamon, Bay leaf
Origin Turkey
Shelf life  24 Months
Storage Condition Keep in Cool and Dry Place
Features All Natural, No artificial colours, flavours or preservatives

The reason for naming Pure tea, in addition to its extra-fermentative properties, goes back to its hometown in the Greek province of China. This tea has probiotic properties and beneficial bacteria, in addition to strengthening the immune system due to improving the digestive system, also helps to reduce body weight. The longer the life of this tea, the higher its quality in aroma and taste. This tea is usually kept in bamboo wood for several years to improve its quality.

Grab a cup of boiled water (208°F) and let the tea to steep for 4-5 minutes, check the package for the right steep time.


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Ageing food is a tactical retreat in the war on rot. We can’t compete with nature, so we join it and let bacteria have their way with meat or cheese in the hopes of generating more decadent, more nuanced flavours than fresh ones can.

What is the point of ageing tea in the first place? The majority of tea does not age but instead becomes stale and dead. But with the proper setting and the proper tea, you get something truly unique: a drink that slithers down your throat and embraces your gut, calms your muscles and soothes your mind. The best-aged tea is medicine you want to drink, full of bitter chocolate or berry flavours or damp, sweet soil. And given the intricacy of what you’re drinking, it can cost a lot less per serving than that glass of old Scotch.

While many types of tea can be aged (I’m sitting on some delightful oolong that’s almost as old as my parents), none is more coveted than the pride of Central China, a tea that takes hundreds of years to produce: Pu-erh.

Pu-erh tea ages more dynamically than any other tea because it is treated uniquely to induce microbial fermentation after the leaves are dried. It has no admirers. It has addicts who buy kilos at a time to chill out on days-long brewing sessions, only stopping to dispute about the best Pu-erh blends, growing regions, and storage methods.

Natural Moreish offers 100% natural Pu-erh tea leaves with no additives or preservatives. Keep this delicious and beneficial tea in an air-tight container in a dark and cool place. Storing it in the refrigerator may help you keep it fresh for a more extended period.

General Information

Pu-erh tea (also known as ‘puer,’ ‘pu-erh,’ ‘po lei,’ and ‘bolay’ tea, and referred to as ‘dark tea’ or ‘black tea’ in China) is a semi-rare type of tea produced in Yunnan, China. Pu-erh tea is well-known for its health benefits in the West, but there are many misconceptions about its flavour, processing, and other characteristics. Continue reading to learn more about this enigmatic and frequently misunderstood tea.

Puerh tea is made from a more considerable leaf strain of Camellia Sinensis known as Dayeh, which are ancient trees with mature leaves estimated to be 500 to 1000 years old. These trees are typically grown in tropical climates, and while they can be harvested all year, the best time is mid-spring. The flavour profile of Pu-erh can be influenced by a variety of conditions and environmental factors, resulting in a rich experience for the tea drinker’s palate of this bold tea that can be smooth, fruity, peaty, grassy, musky, herbal, and earthy.

A high-quality Pu-erh tea has a deep, rich flavour that many people describe as earthy or mushroomy. Poor quality pu-erh frequently tastes muddy or mouldy. Good quality pu-erh is popular among coffee drinkers and pairs well with decadent desserts. Pu-erh tea’s flavour and reputed health benefits make it an excellent choice for drinking as a digestif after a heavy meal; indeed, it is frequently consumed during and after heavy or greasy meals, such as dim sum, in China and Hong Kong.


Delicious Ways to Use Pu-erh tea

Although steeping Pu-erh may appear intimidating when you first unwrap your first Bing cha (Pu-erh cake), it is pretty simple.

You’ll need to gently pry off about a teaspoon or two of leaves if you’re making Pu-erh from compressed tea rather than loose-leaf Pu-erh. You can do this with a Pu-erh knife (available from most Pu-erh retailers) or another small, dull knife. Once your Pu-erh leaves are ready to steep, you should ‘rinse’ them, especially if the Pu-erh is aged rather than cooked.

  • Prepare your tea leaves (1g of Pu-erh leaves for every 15ml of water)
  • Rinse your tea leaves with hot water.
  • Steep the tea leaves for three to four minutes.
  • Enjoy your drink!


Tea leaves are very good at absorbing scents, so it is essential not to store Pu-erh tea in kitchens, bathrooms, or anywhere else where there is a lot of water. Light is another factor to consider. Bright light slows micro-organic development, which makes dim lighting the best for the storage of Pu-erh tea.

SKU: 5911

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