Difference between revisions of "Bai Ji Guan"

From Teapedia
Jump to: navigation, search
(Created page with "'''Bai Jiguan''' (白鸡冠) is one of the Si Da Ming Cong and a very light Wuyi tea. Bai Ji Guan literally translated means "white cockscomb". The legend has it that...")
 
(One intermediate revision by the same user not shown)
Line 1: Line 1:
'''Bai Jiguan''' (白鸡冠) is one of the [[Si Da Ming Cong]] and a very light [[Wuyi]] tea. Bai Ji Guan literally translated means "white cockscomb".
+
[[File:Wuyi_Yulu.JPG|thumb|left|alt=Peak Yunu at Wuyi shan|Peak Yunu at Wuyi shan]]
  
The legend has it that the name of this tea was given by a monk in memorial of a courageous rooster that sacrificed his life while protecting his baby from an eagle. Touched by these courage the monk buried the rooster under a tree at the farm. When the monk returned the next year he saw a tea bush growing under the tree where he buried the rooster.
+
'''Bai Ji Guan''' (白鸡冠) is one of the [[Si Da Ming Cong]] and a very light [[Wuyi]] tea. Bai Ji Guan literally translated means "white cockscomb".
 +
 
 +
The legend has it that the name of this tea was given by a monk in memorial of a courageous rooster that sacrificed his life while protecting a baby from an eagle. Touched by these courage the monk buried the rooster under a tree at the farm. When the monk returned the next year he saw a tea bush growing under the tree where he buried the rooster.
  
 
Unlike most Wuyi teas the leaves of this tea are yellowish rather than green or brown.
 
Unlike most Wuyi teas the leaves of this tea are yellowish rather than green or brown.

Revision as of 14:11, 26 July 2013

Peak Yunu at Wuyi shan
Peak Yunu at Wuyi shan

Bai Ji Guan (白鸡冠) is one of the Si Da Ming Cong and a very light Wuyi tea. Bai Ji Guan literally translated means "white cockscomb".

The legend has it that the name of this tea was given by a monk in memorial of a courageous rooster that sacrificed his life while protecting a baby from an eagle. Touched by these courage the monk buried the rooster under a tree at the farm. When the monk returned the next year he saw a tea bush growing under the tree where he buried the rooster.

Unlike most Wuyi teas the leaves of this tea are yellowish rather than green or brown.

See also