9503 Gunpowder Tea

9503 Gunpowder Tea - tea-1223 - Tea - Product Name: Free Sample Chinese Non-polluted Slim Organic Gunpowder China Green Tea 9575, 9503 Product type: Loose Tea Age: 2-3 years Processing type: Stir-fried Look: Peak green Smell: Refreshing Liquid: Yello

Add to Wish List

Compare this Product

Ask Questions

Product Name: Free Sample Chinese Non-polluted Slim Organic Gunpowder China Green Tea 9575, 9503
Product type: Loose Tea
Age: 2-3 years
Processing type: Stir-fried
Look: Peak green
Smell: Refreshing
Liquid: Yellowish green
Box: 25g, 50g, 65g, 85g, 100g, 125g, 250g, 500g, 1000g etc.
Tin: 100g, 200g, 250g, 300g, 500g etc.
Woven bag: 30-50kg
Plastic bag: 100g, 200g, 250g, 500g, 1kg etc.
PP bag: 5kg, 27kg etc.
Carton: 1kg, 2kg, 5kg, 10kg, 20kg etc.
Customized packing can be provided
Taste: Mellow
Place of Origin: Shaoxing, Zhejiang

Product Description:

With the Silk Road entering the goods of Central Asia, of course, tea is indispensable. This ancient oriental drink quickly conquered the taste buds of Uzbekistan. On the basis of following the Chinese tea drinking method, they also developed a unique set of Ukrainian tea ceremony and spread it to the Gulf region.

Enthusiastic Uzbekistans can have thousands of ways to make tourists feel the unique Ukrainian hospitality. Drinking tea with them is a direct way. To experience the Ukrainian tea ceremony, we must start with the tea utensils. Teapots and tea bowls decorated with blue and white patterns and gold lines are the most popular tea utensils of the Uzbek people. They are everywhere from the street to the restaurant, from the homestay to the souvenir shop. The use of bowls instead of cups is the first distinguishing feature of Uzbekistan’s tea culture from other tea cultures. These simple yet beautiful aesthetic porcelain tea wares, like local Susani embroidery, rugs, pottery, etc., become representative Uzbekistan's uncompromising folklore symbol.

Uzbekistans drink green tea and black tea. After the tea is made, they don't have to hurry to pour tea to the guests. They must first pour the tea water into a tea bowl three times, and then pour the tea in the tea bowl into the teapot. Uzbekistan historian Sanjar said that the ceremony contained multiple cultural implications. The first bowl of tea turned to pay tribute to clay because they believed that the original humans were made of clay. The second bowl represents fats and oils. Uzbek people cooked pilaf and other delicious traditional foods with animal and vegetable oils. The last bowl really represents tea. After all three bowls are poured into the teapot, everyone can start drinking. In addition, the Uzbekistan believes that the three bowls of tea poured into the teapot have the effects of quenching thirst, expelling cold (or expelling objects that are dangerous to the body), and reducing fire.
In order to reflect the hospitality, the host will pour a bowl to drink himself before pour tes to his guests. This approach surprised foreigners. Its purpose is to prove that the tea is fragrant and has not been poisoned. The host is willing to "give respect first." When honoring tea to guests, not only must you use your right hand, but you must never fill the tea bowl, half a bowl every time. But if the guest receives a filled tea bowl, it means that the host is "sending off", and the guest should leave to know. People in Uzbekistan drink tea very naturally, and spice plants can be added to the tea, but they never put sugar or milk. The entrance of the original green tea will inevitably be a bit bitter, but the tea table is filled with almonds, pistachios and various types of preserved fruits. There are many snacks to accompany it. The tea has a rich and instant taste, and everyone unconsciously drinks three or four bowls. In the famous city of Bukhara on the Silk Road, people especially like to spend a leisurely afternoon sipping tea in Chakana (in local dialect, meaning tea house) sitting by the pool in the city center.

People in Uzbekistan love tea so much and invented a warming hood specifically for enjoying tea. They used canvas, embroidery, gold thread and cotton wool to sew a chic cover to keep the tea warm. The teapot cover with tassels looks like a pillow from a distance, only locals know that there is a pot of good tea hidden under them.


In Bukhara, the weather is hot in spring, summer and autumn, and locals add mint and lemon to the tea and put it in the refrigerator. Drinking a bowl of herbal tea soaked in the aroma of plants on a hot day is really endless. As time goes by, Uzbekistan's tea culture continues to flourish, and it also exports along the Silk Road to Yemen at the end of the Arabian Peninsula. So far, the people of Haderamao province in Yemen have been very fond of drinking a kind of tea they call "Bukharari". This tea drinking method is infiltrated with the influence of Bukhara tea culture.


Contact us for more detail informations, we will replay ASAP!