Tea culture

Tea cultureļ¼š

Tea, (Scientific name: Camellia sinensis (L.) O Ktze.), shrubs or small trees, twigs glabrous. Leaves leathery, oblong or elliptic, apex obtuse or acute, base cuneate, above shiny, below glabrous or initially pilose, margin serrate, petioles glabrous. White, located sometimes slightly longer; sepals broadly ovate to rounded, glabrous, persistent; petals broadly ovate, basally slightly connate, abaxially glabrous, sometimes pubescent; ovary ovary and glabrous; Capsule 3-globose or 1-2-globose, 1.1-1.5 cm tall, each ball having seed 1-2 grains.
Flowering October to the following February. Wild species are found in the mountainous areas of the southern provinces of China's Yangtze River, small tree-like, large leaves, often more than 10 cm long, after a long time, widely cultivated, hairy and leaf shape varies greatly.
Tea can be used as a drink, contains a variety of beneficial ingredients, and has health benefits. Chinese Han people drink tea to pay attention to a "product" word. Where guests come, tea, tea and the etiquette is essential. When a guest visit, you can ask for advice, choose the most suitable for visitors and the best tea guests. The proper blending of tea is also necessary in order to treat tea with respect to guests. Host in the company to accompany guests to drink tea, to pay attention to the Guests Cup, pot of tea residue, the general use of tea cups, such as has been drunk to half, it is necessary to add boiling water, with the drink with Tim, so that the concentration of tea to maintain a consistent, water temperature appropriate.
In the tea can also be appropriate to Cha To, sweets, dishes and so on, to adjust the effect of taste and snacks. Tea culture is very important in the life of the Han nationality. Wu Wang Fa, tea has been as a tribute. In the latter part of the original commune, tea became goods exchanged. The warring states, tea has a certain scale. The Book of songs in the pre-Qin period contains the records of tea. In the Han Dynasty, tea became the special tonic for Buddhist meditation. In the Wei and Jin dynasties, there has been a tea-drinking wind. Sui Dynasty, universal drinking tea. Tang Dynasty, tea industry prosperous, tea became "people do not have a day without tea", the emergence of teahouse, tea banquet and Tea Party, advocating guests to the tea.  Song Dynasty, pop bucket tea, tribute and tea and so on.