White Light Tea in Loose Leaf

Total AU$24.9
Quantity: 1

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About White Light Tea in Loose Leaf

Ingredients Albizia, White Peony, Matricaria
Origin Turkey
Shelf life  24 Months
Storage Condition Keep in Cool and Dry Place
Features All Natural, No artificial colours, flavours or preservatives


White tea is native to East Asian countries. It has the lowest oxidation action among other teas. White tea is made from the first grown buds of the tea tree and therefore has a special place in the world of tea. For people who are accustomed to the aroma, taste and colour of black tea, drinking this tea may be a big challenge. Different types of this tea are divided based on quality and price. Silver needles are of the highest quality and at the same time the most economical type, which consists of silver-coloured buds and larger leaves.

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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Have you ever considered drinking something looks as exciting as it tastes? Then imagine drinking white tea! Yes, you are right; life is too short to just stuck to a common type of tea. You only live once; then, it should be wonderful to try new things. You can start with trying white tea.

White tea is named after the lovely white down (tiny hairs) that cover the leaf and is prized for its subtle scent, flavour, and colour. Even within China, there are varying perspectives on white tea, where it comes from, and how it is produced.

Natural Moreish offers 100% natural white tea 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

The Camellia Sinensis tea plant, widely grown in China and other Asian countries, is the source of this delicate tea. Yes, it’s derived from the same plant that produces green and black tea. It’s a mystery why this soothing tea isn’t as well-known as its siblings.

Despite their shared origins, white tea usually contains less caffeine and more antioxidants than green tea. This tea is popular among tea drinkers because of its health and flavour benefits, though it may be more expensive than other alternatives.

The various properties of these teas are defined by where the plant is cultivated, when the tea is harvested, and how it is handled and dried after harvesting. White tea leaves are usually harvested in Fujian from mid-March to early April.

After harvesting white tea leaves, they are withered and instantly dried using direct sunlight, air vents, or drying chambers. This would avoid oxidation, giving the tea a light taste and colour while retaining some of the tea’s valued benefits, such as antioxidants. The characteristics of tea will differ depending on where it was grown.

The flavour of white tea is delicate and almost fruity. There is no green tea aftertaste nor the bold tannin flavour of black tea. Some white teas have a natural floral taste, and some have traces of chocolate and hay. Tea manufacturers sometimes combine white tea with fruit, flowers and herbs to increase their flavour.

Phew! It takes a great deal of skill and attention to detail. However, the final result is an exciting concoction that can captivate the senses!



Delicious Ways to Use White tea

White tea is typically served hot and freshly brewed. Sweeteners and milk are usually not added because of the mild taste, and it is often served alone or with a small snack. The best way to thoroughly enjoy this delicate, hot tea is to take a morning or afternoon tea break.

How to prepare and drink White tea?

So, what’s the best way to make white tea? ‘Of course, it’s probably just like brewing every other tea!’ you might say. ‘What’s the big deal?!’   Some of us want to do it perfectly, and some of us could use some pointers when it comes to brewing tea since every cup we’ve brewed lately has turned out to be relatively weak.

So, here’s how you can prepare your freshly purchased fresh white tea:

  1. Bring a cup of water to a boil at about 80-85 degrees Celsius to make 1 cup of white tea (176-185 F)
  2. Allow it to rest for 2-4 minutes.
  3. Pour the hot water over 1-2 teaspoons of white tea leaves in a tea infuser basket or a tea ball.
  4. Steep the tea for 4-6 minutes before straining and serving it in a teacup.


White tea is available in various forms, including whole tea leaves, tea bags, and filtered iced tea. There are both single-origin and blend teas available. Whole leaf tea is usually the best quality tea. Keep white tea in an airtight jar away from light in a cold, dry place. Unflavored tea leaves should maintain well for a year or two under these conditions. Flavoured teas (white tea with citrus or vanilla added) can be stored for six months to a year. After this time, the tea will not go bad, but it will lose some of its flavours and taste stale.

Tea will absorb the scent of anything stored nearby, which is why we still suggest keeping your loose-leaf tea away from strong odours. This may imply that a kitchen cabinet, especially spice cabinets and pantries, is not the best option for storing your loose-leaf tea.



SKU: 5881

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Post with Australia standard post
Delivery Time 5-7 Days
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