I enjoyed it a lot. It was my first tea house experience, so I have nothing to compare it. Next time, if going alone, I would remember to bring a book.
They only seemed to serve three kinds of pu'erh. I went with the middle one, but they did have a more expensive, 20 year aged pu. I think I'd try that one out with somebody else.
I was a little unsure at first anyway, because I asked the server whether the pu'erh was raw or cooked, and he didn't know. In his defense, he just started there (and sounded like he was newly arrived in the States), so I decided to go w/ the "middle" pu. And it was definitely an aged sheng.
I get a sneaky suspicion that there's a mass-produced loose leaf aged sheng. I bought some pu'erh from a place down in Virginia Beach, and she scooped it out of a massive 5-lb bag, but I couldn't catch any markings on it. This tea is probably similar.
I thought about buying some of the 20-year stuff to take home, but I ended up getting a gaiwan and some bai cha instead. Their current selection of teapots and gaiwans is much fewer than in those pictures; still a nice selection, though. They had about 5-10 pots that were of the 80mL or smaller size, each about $25-30. I can't say that the clay was spectacular on them, though one looked interesting.
They had a lot of other tea-related stuff for sale, which was nice. While I was there, a number of people ordered food, and it smelled spectacular.
I'll definitely be going back, but I will likely reserve it as a place to meet people and such (it's also about a 40 minute walk from my place, so not exactly next door