Golden Moon Organic Black Tea Non-GM Monkey Leaf Complete Free Shipping Loose - Non-GM,Black,blog.winloot.com,Tea,Moon,Monkey,/gigful7465.html,Grocery Gourmet Food , Beverages , Coffee, Tea Cocoa,Leaf,,Loose,$26,Golden,-,Organic,Golden $26 Golden Moon Organic Black Tea Golden Monkey - Loose Leaf, Non-GM Grocery Gourmet Food Beverages Coffee, Tea Cocoa Non-GM,Black,blog.winloot.com,Tea,Moon,Monkey,/gigful7465.html,Grocery Gourmet Food , Beverages , Coffee, Tea Cocoa,Leaf,,Loose,$26,Golden,-,Organic,Golden $26 Golden Moon Organic Black Tea Golden Monkey - Loose Leaf, Non-GM Grocery Gourmet Food Beverages Coffee, Tea Cocoa Golden Moon Organic Black Tea Non-GM Monkey Leaf Complete Free Shipping Loose -

Golden Moon Organic Black Tea Non-GM Monkey Leaf Complete Free Shipping Loose - Selling

Golden Moon Organic Black Tea Golden Monkey - Loose Leaf, Non-GM

$26

Golden Moon Organic Black Tea Golden Monkey - Loose Leaf, Non-GM

|||

Product description

Size:8 Ounce (Pack of 1)

Description
We want the tips, the whole tips, and nothing but the tips. Why? Because tea tips are the sweetest and most prized part of the tea leaf. And Golden Monkey is made with almost all golden tea tips. This gives you a light-bodied black tea that is full of sweetness with hints of semi-sweet chocolate. Out of all the true black teas, this is the most refined and complex. So much so that it was the tea of choice when China’s President Hu Jintao visited the White House in 2011.

Tasting Notes
Fluffy, golden tea tips are what give this tea its special flavor. Using the same processing techniques as delicate white teas, Golden Monkey has mellow notes of semi-sweet chocolate and apricots and has a light, smooth finish with hints of pecans. A black tea for those with sophisticated palates.

Sourcing
Golden Monkey tea is grown in the coastal region of China’s Fujian Province. This area is known for producing white teas, specifically Silver Needles. In the 1990’s, tea sales were low so clever farmers decided to turn their prized Silver Needles into a black tea.

Having experience growing Silver Needles, the tea farmers knew that the tips were the sweetest part of the tea leaf. The reason is because, over the winter, the tea plants store all of their nutrients. When spring finally arrives, all of the nutrients are pushed out in the first tea tips, which are then plucked and oxidized to create a beautiful, golden-colored tea.

This particular crop is grown at the base of the Wuxi Mountains in Northern Fujian. Plucked in the spring’s early first flush, it is then oxidized to give a full, complex flavor.

Golden Moon Organic Black Tea Golden Monkey - Loose Leaf, Non-GM

Diatoms of North America

Diatoms of North America

Diatoms of North America

Diatoms of North America

Become a taxon contributor Learn more

Diatoms of North America is a collaborative work in progress, growing and changing as science advances.

Taxa by Morphology

New to diatoms? Jump into diatom identification using the visual key.

What are Diatoms?

Diatoms are single-celled algae that live nearly everywhere there is water - streams, ponds, lakes, oceans, and even soils.


For practitioners

Taxon
Identification Guide

Genera

Classification information, citations, links and species listings for 165 genera completed to date.

Species

Identification guides, original descriptions, citations, autecological information and more for 1008 species and growing.

We encourage new contributors to submit taxon pages.

This project depends on many people to document the diverse diatom flora of streams, rivers, wetlands, lakes, springs, soils, estuaries and coastal zones.

Recent News & Projects

Diatom Web Academy 2021

The Diatom Web Academy continues... Sessions are recorded and can be accessed for later viewing. You are invited to join us, wherever you may be,...

Read More

What has changed?

Here, you can find links to archived genus and species pages: Achnanthidium kreigeri (prior_to_2021_09_01) Pinnularia polyonca (prior_to_2021_08)...

Read More

Diatoms of North America has been developed in part with the generous funding and support of US EPA, USGS, the Institute of Arctic and Alpine Research at University of Colorado Boulder and other organizations.