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LOOSE LEAF AND COMPRESSED WHITE TEA

White tea is made with the youngest buds and leaves. Fine white hair-like structures cover the leaves making them appear white. The tea is lightly oxidized and is usually very sweet with a honey-like flavor. White tea is very minimally processed, sometimes ending after being dried in the sun. Our flavored white teas contain only natural flavoring.

Steeping teas too long can make them bitter. Always add more leaves, not more time, to make a stronger cup!

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2009 Shou Mei White Tea dry leaves. Shou Mei White Tea 2009

50 grams of slightly earthy, toasty, sweet white tea harvested in 2009 and aged loose.

Our Price: $7.99 for 50g (1.75oz)
91 in stock!
Premium loose leaf Organic Silver Needle White Tea. Silver Needle White Tea (Bai Hao Yinzhen) Organic

50 grams of white tea buds with a savory aroma and a woodsy body.

Our Price: $12.99 for 50g (1.75oz)
5 in stock!
Premium Loose Leaf Silver Moonlight Wild White Tea (Yue Guang Bai). Silver Moonlight Wild White Tea (Yue Guang Bai)

50 grams of wild white tea with light notes of baked almond on a full flavored green tea with a slightly wild finish. Truly exceptional.

Our Price: $4.99 for 50g (1.75oz)
4 in stock!
Premium Loose Leaf Sowmee White Tea (Shou Mei). Sowmee White Tea (Shou Mei)

50 grams of toasty white tea with flavor similar to oolongs. Steep multiple times at different temperatures to explore what this tea can offer.

Our Price: $3.99 for 50g (1.75oz)
1 in stock!
Bai Mu Dan white tea, 300g Cake, 2009 Bai Mu Dan 300g Cake 2009

A 300 gram cake of woody, sweet and slightly earthy white tea harvested in 2009.

Our Price: $44.99 for 300g (10.5oz)
6 in stock!
Premium loose leaf 2018 Organic Grade A Bai Mu Dan White Tea (White Peony). Bai Mu Dan White Tea Organic 2018

50 grams of high grade Bai Mu Dan white tea buds from Zhenghe County, Fujian Province. Picked using Silver Needle standards.

Our Price: $23.99 for 50g (1.75oz)
17 in stock!
   
 

White tea is lightly oxidized (if at all) and usually has a sweet, honey-like flavor. This tea pairs well with thoughtful contemplation. The young leaves and buds are picked by hand, withered in the sun and then dried to stop the oxidation process. It is called white tea because of the fine white hairs on the unopened buds. These hairs may separate from the leaves and collect in the bottom of the teapot or cup. This is normal and does not affect the drinking of the tea. The hairs also do not affect the flavor but shows the youth of the leaves.

White teas mostly come from the Fujian Province in China where the tea most likely originated, and from Taiwan.

Our selection of white teas can be infused multiple times. We suggest adding 30 seconds to the previous infusion time.