white tea


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white tea

n.
Tea made from buds or young leaves that are not oxidized before being dried.

[Translation of Mandarin bái chá and equivalent terms in other Chinese varieties (so called from the silvery white hairs on dried tea buds) : bái, white + chá, tea.]
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The Virgin White Tea Plantation in Handunugoda near Galle, in the southern province, specialises in the production of the world's most soughtafter speciality teas, such as Sapphire Oolong, Lapsang Souchong, Flowery Camellia tea and the most highly-prized Virgin White tea.
VIRGIN WHITE TEA THE Virgin White Tea of Handunugoda is the only white tea in the world that is untouched by hand.
by Times News ServiceVisitors to the stall are welcomed with a variety of Nepali teas, including green tea and white tea of the Himalayas.
White tea contains zero caffeine and is extremely rich in antioxidants.
On his recommendation, I am now drinking a load of white tea, grown in China.
Tea comes from the camellia sinensis plant, and from these are six types: white tea, yellow tea, green tea, oolong, black and puehr.
Each variety contains 1 gram of sugar as well as 35 mg of vitamin C, 100 mg of polyphenols and chlorogenic acid from coffeefruit extract and white tea extract and 35 mg of caffeine.
White tea, like green tea, is derived from the plant Camellia sinensis, a member of the Theaceae family and the source of all the globally popular "true tea" beverages.
Despite a surge in white tea production in China, volumes remain small and geared to niche markets.
The feminine fragrance 'instantly enchants with a burst of Italian bergamot, blueberry white tea and nectarine," according to Coty.
The Perthshire-grown teas - a white tea and the world's first smoked white tea - are costly, even by the standards of the central London department store.