395 Tasting Notes


Continuing This WEEK with at Least 1 cup
maybe 2 De-Cocted UPGRADES Good CUP

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On Sunday Nov. 7 2010
Started Another week of Liver UPGRADING.
I De-cocted 2 Bags in 24 Oz Water De-Cocted to 16 Oz to Drink.
I do this every other Week to Keep UPGRADED

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drank Ginger Peach by Grandessa Signature
395 tasting notes

This is my first steeped TEA today Saturday 11-6-2010,
Had my Regular Jasmine at the Chinese Buffet Today for Lunch,
wanted to Keep the Ginger Feeling Going through the Day.
This is a Good Continuation of the Flavors already started.
Great Cup On A Cool Clear Day.

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This Is my 2nd Cup Today, And the 1st Added to The the Steepsters List by Me.
Please try to Find it. You’ll Enjoy it

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drank Chai Black by Yogi Tea
395 tasting notes

Started on this Board Today 11-5-2010
This was the Cup I Was Drinking when Updating Profile.
Tea was and IS as good as the Reading on this Board.
Bold Flavor, Sweet enough to Want More. But I’ll Chance the Next Cup.

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Long Time Tea Drinker,
Likes Flavored and Black Teas
Starting on Pu-er or Pu-erh Teas

Short time Steepster Poster.
Joined 11-5-2010
Great drinker interaction.
Good accurate tea information.
introducing new Brands and flavors

The Photo is My NEW Yixing
(pronounced “ee” shing) Tea Pot
My Oldest Daughter Got this for Me
from a 2nd Hand Thrift Shop on 12-23-2015
Brews Great Pot of Loose tea.

Check out this Audio Book. Great Listening
The Book of Tea Okakura Kakuzo

The Book of Tea was written by Okakura Kakuzo in the early 20th century. It was first published in 1906, and has since been republished many times. – In the book, Kakuzo introduces the term Teaism and how Tea has affected nearly every aspect of Japanese culture, thought, and life. The book is noted to be accessibile to Western audiences because though Kakuzo was born and raised Japanese, he was trained from a young age to speak English; and would speak it all his life, becoming proficient at communicating his thoughts in the Western Mind. In his book he elucidates such topics as Zen and Taoism, but also the secular aspects of Tea and Japanese life. The book emphasises how Teaism taught the Japanese many things; most importantly, simplicity. Kakuzo argues that this tea-induced simplicity affected art and architecture, and he was a long-time student of the visual arts. He ends the book with a chapter on Tea Masters, and spends some time talking about Sen no Rikyu and his contribution to the Japanese Tea Ceremony.
(Summary from Wikipedia)


Mebane, North Carolina

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