China Fujian Wuyi Dwarf 'Ai Jiao' Oolong Tea

Tea type
Black Tea
Ingredients
Oolong
Flavors
banana, Nuts, Roasted, Smooth, Sweet, Thick, Wood
Sold in
Not available
Caffeine
Not available
Certification
Not available
Edit tea info Last updated by Daylon R Thomas
Average preparation
200 °F / 93 °C 0 min, 45 sec 7 oz / 207 ml

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From What-Cha

A well balanced Wuyi oolong possessing a sweet taste complemented by a roasted taste and aroma.

Produced from tea bushes ranging from 120-150 years old.

Tasting Notes:
- Smooth and thick texture
- A non-dominant yet well defined roasted aroma and taste
- Sweet taste

Origin: Zhu Ke, Wuyi, Fujian, China
Harvest: Spring, May 2015
Cultivar: Ai Jiao (Dwarf)
Sourced: From a specialist Chinese tea wholesaler

Brewing Advice:
- Heat water to roughly 95°C/203°F
- Use 1-2 teaspoon per cup/small teapot
- Brew for 45-90 seconds

Packaging: Resealable aluminium ziplock bag

About What-Cha View company

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2 Tasting Notes

1113 tasting notes

Threw myself off with this tea… I linked Fujian with my past experiences and thought this would be dark and cocoa. This ended up being a medium brew with a fruit nectar taste and texture to it. Leaf ends up going from a dark brown/black to an olive leaf with veins that show up when the color starts to pop. Aftertaste is present, adds a little viscosity to the saliva. Back of the throat is feeling dry while the mouth is not. Kind of an odd after feeling that I am not enjoying, but I will have to retry it at another time to see if the back of my throat stays dry again because that’s pretty odd.

Daylon R Thomas

I had the same taste. Alistair described it as “Ripe fruit”. It is definitely sweet, but I got the same weird moist dry paradox too. Hence me sharing it to see if you would get the same thing.

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1311 tasting notes

Really interesting. Definitely roasted with a progressive cashew nuttiness, followed by an intense sweetness. Actually reminded me of a sweeter Dan Cong with notes of riper fruits like a very ripe banana or a plantain. Some might be off put by the ripe fruit sweetness. This tea is clearly from an older plant giving it a lot of complexity that some may or may not detect. More for connoisseurs and the adventurous, really.

As for me, I’m not sure if I’m in love with it. I’d love it if I’m in the mood for it.

Flavors: banana, Nuts, Roasted, Smooth, Sweet, Thick, Wood

Preparation
200 °F / 93 °C 0 min, 45 sec 1 tsp 7 OZ / 207 ML

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