Confused by the myriad possibilities for romanizing the names of Chinese teas—not to mention the different names Chinese use for the same or similar teas? There's a website for that! Check out Babelcarp. As the FAQ warns, Babelcarp is Camellia sinensis-centric. For example, it doesn't index Indian teas or other Chinese herbs that may be infused. However, for beginning to sort out cross-cultural complexities associated with the names of Chinese teas it's a great start that we're eager to share.
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- Imperial Tribute Harvest Purple Tip Pu Er: A Few C...
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- Making tea!
- Two Pu Erhs That (Not Much) Money CAN Buy
- Just for Fun: The Online Tea Translator
- Kyoto Journal Interviews Roy Fong on Pu Erh
- Imperial Tea Court: "Best Finch-Free Tea House"
- A Pu Erh That Money Can't Buy
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- Teapot Tips: Tie One On
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Readers' Top 5 Blog Posts
News from Roy's tea farm project has been a little lean over the last year with far more effort going into building the infrastructure t...
Serious tea lovers love their teapots almost as much as tea itself. I recently got a new pot and seasoned it this weekend. In case you’re wo...
Exciting news: Roy has entered escrow to buy a beautiful patch of land in the greater Bay Area where he will start his California tea farm....
If you've wondered what makes our jasmine pearls so special and delicious, it starts with the unique green tea leaves we select Each...
After you season your new teapot there's one last thing you may want to do before you start brewing tea: tie a (usually red) string t...