Dated : 06 Feb , 2021 , 15:00 pm (Beijing Time ) , 17:30pm (India time )
Location: Online premier – XuFancheng culture study center
Preparation for the tea ceremony requires certain steps. Our event will give a brief introduction to begin the proper tea ceremony preparation.
Madam Qing Yi is a Chinese tea connoisseur, a certified expert on tea culture and ceremony. Madam Yi won the 2019 China National excellence award in Chinese tea connoisseur and is a China National Intermediate level tea master, she is also China’s National Tea master skill examiner. Madam Yi has experience of over 10 years in the field of Chinese tea culture. She graduated with a bachelor’s degree in journalism in 2009 from Dali University. Because of her love for Chinese tea culture, she joined the Xiaguan Tuocha and currently working as a senior master trainer in Chinese tea etiquette and culture.
Chinese Tea Culture delights tea connoisseurs across the world with a blend of culture and history. Each blend by Tea Culture from China is an invitation to an exquisite tea experience. Chinese tea culture refers to how tea is prepared as well as the occasions when people consume tea in China. Tea is still consumed regularly, both on casual and formal occasions. In addition to being a popular beverage, it is used in traditional Chinese medicine as well as in Chinese cuisine. Tea is an important part of Chinese tradition. As Chinese society developed and progressed, tea production has played a role in driving economic development while tea consumption has remained a practice of daily life. The practice of tea culture can bring the spirit and wisdom of human beings to a higher orbit. Tea has an extremely close relationship to Chinese culture, and its study covers a wide field and has very rich content. It not only embodies the spirit of civilization, but also the spirit of the ideological form. Tea culture exchange can help in enhancing people’s social accomplishments, develop cultural understanding and the appreciation of art. The practice of drinking tea as a medicine likely began in Yunnan, during the reign of the Shang Dynasty (1500 BC–1046 BCE). Professional tea masters from China, in the 1980s, marked the modernization and commercialization of Chinese tea culture. Tea masters are required to demonstrate exceptional knowledge of the historical background of all kinds of tea leaves. They study the brewing methods and carefully select the equipment most suited to bring out the flavor of each strain of tea. For example, Hangzhou’s famous Longjing tea is traditionally prepared in transparent glass in water heated to 85 degrees Celsius. Earthy, fermented Pu’er tea, native to southwest China’s Yunnan province, is served in a heavy teapot or a lidded tea bowl, with a higher ratio of tea to boiling water. A typical tea master’s workplace is a serene tea room. Dressed in plain garments, the master lights incense, washes their hands, purifies the environment around them, and finally brews the tea for their guests, explaining certain rituals throughout. The Chinese tea masters have played host to various international tea festivals. Tea ceremonies are an integral part of Chinese culture. The Tea culture holds a significant part in the life of Chinese.