Toasted pu'erh


One of the intentionally aged teas, Pu-Erh has a loyal following.

Re: Toasted pu'erh

Postby jayinhk » Sep 6th, '13, 01:15

I think I'll buy a similarly-shaped pot and stick it in a water bath on the stove on low heat. :)
User avatar
jayinhk
 
Posts: 962
Joined: Aug 28th, '

Re: Toasted pu'erh

Postby AllanK » Jul 2nd, '14, 21:47

I am tempted to buy a stove and kettle like those mentioned in this thread. But my question is, do they really make better tea than the water from an electric kettle?

I also now notice that these stoves are charcoal. I do not know if they are truly fire safe for indoor use?
AllanK
 
Posts: 325
Joined: Jul 13th, '

Re: Toasted pu'erh

Postby kyarazen » Jul 2nd, '14, 22:10

AllanK wrote:I am tempted to buy a stove and kettle like those mentioned in this thread. But my question is, do they really make better tea than the water from an electric kettle?

I also now notice that these stoves are charcoal. I do not know if they are truly fire safe for indoor use?


taste is different, so is the texture of the water

i've no experienced with using large amounts of charcoal indoors/enclosed environment, but it would be better for someone with the experience on this to advice you.

the purion is easily heated by a hot plate or a halogen based/infra red heater, with the latter being superior.
User avatar
kyarazen
 
Posts: 706
Joined: Sep 2nd, '1
Location: in your tea closet

Re: Toasted pu'erh

Postby AllanK » Jul 2nd, '14, 22:13

kyarazen wrote:
AllanK wrote:I am tempted to buy a stove and kettle like those mentioned in this thread. But my question is, do they really make better tea than the water from an electric kettle?

I also now notice that these stoves are charcoal. I do not know if they are truly fire safe for indoor use?


taste is different, so is the texture of the water

i've no experienced with using large amounts of charcoal indoors/enclosed environment, but it would be better for someone with the experience on this to advice you.

the purion is easily heated by a hot plate or a halogen based/infra red heater, with the latter being superior.

Where can you get one of these Purion kettles?
AllanK
 
Posts: 325
Joined: Jul 13th, '

Re: Toasted pu'erh

Postby kyarazen » Jul 2nd, '14, 22:16

lin's ceramics in taiwan. there might be distributors or agents in the states, but also a possibility of purchasing it directly.

if you dont use large amounts of water or would like to go CZ gf style you can consider also getting the purion "kyusu" that is 330ml. that can be easily heated by butane burner/fondue burner that you can easily get from amazon. learnt that from teaism and its such an elegant solution


AllanK wrote:taste is different, so is the texture of the water

i've no experienced with using large amounts of charcoal indoors/enclosed environment, but it would be better for someone with the experience on this to advice you.

the purion is easily heated by a hot plate or a halogen based/infra red heater, with the latter being superior.

Where can you get one of these Purion kettles?[/quote]
User avatar
kyarazen
 
Posts: 706
Joined: Sep 2nd, '1
Location: in your tea closet

Re: Toasted pu'erh

Postby AllanK » Jul 5th, '14, 22:26

I emailed Lin's Ceramics. They still have not gotten back to me.
AllanK
 
Posts: 325
Joined: Jul 13th, '

Re: Toasted pu'erh

Postby BioHorn » Nov 5th, '14, 00:37

AllanK wrote:I am tempted to buy a stove and kettle like those mentioned in this thread. But my question is, do they really make better tea than the water from an electric kettle?

I also now notice that these stoves are charcoal. I do not know if they are truly fire safe for indoor use?

If you have the time and inclination, chao zhao brewing is worth exploring. It is a totally different experience. To begin with, the water is quite different. You will notice a marked change, and it will most likely be for the better. Different kettles will greatly alter the flavor of the water. You may want to experiment with various clays to find what best suits your tastes.

I have the ChawangShop setup and am quite happy with the results. Another option would be a Senchado stove. Just google bofura and ryoro. I like the draw of the japanese ryoro a bit better than the chinese stove. Keep in mind, the chawang stove is a bit more compact.
User avatar
BioHorn
 
Posts: 538
Joined: May 2nd, '1
Location: Shaker Heights, Ohio USA

Re: Toasted pu'erh

Postby bonescwa » Nov 5th, '14, 07:30

BioHorn wrote:
AllanK wrote:I am tempted to buy a stove and kettle like those mentioned in this thread. But my question is, do they really make better tea than the water from an electric kettle?

I also now notice that these stoves are charcoal. I do not know if they are truly fire safe for indoor use?

If you have the time and inclination, chao zhao brewing is worth exploring. It is a totally different experience. To begin with, the water is quite different. You will notice a marked change, and it will most likely be for the better. Different kettles will greatly alter the flavor of the water. You may want to experiment with various clays to find what best suits your tastes.

I have the ChawangShop setup and am quite happy with the results. Another option would be a Senchado stove. Just google bofura and ryoro. I like the draw of the japanese ryoro a bit better than the chinese stove. Keep in mind, the chawang stove is a bit more compact.

Is that pretty much an outdoor activity? Or is there a type of charcoal that you can use inside with a window open?
bonescwa
 
Posts: 310
Joined: Feb 3rd, '1

Re: Toasted pu'erh

Postby BioHorn » Nov 6th, '14, 00:43

bonescwa wrote:
BioHorn wrote:
AllanK wrote:I am tempted to buy a stove and kettle like those mentioned in this thread. But my question is, do they really make better tea than the water from an electric kettle?

I also now notice that these stoves are charcoal. I do not know if they are truly fire safe for indoor use?

If you have the time and inclination, chao zhao brewing is worth exploring. It is a totally different experience. To begin with, the water is quite different. You will notice a marked change, and it will most likely be for the better. Different kettles will greatly alter the flavor of the water. You may want to experiment with various clays to find what best suits your tastes.

I have the ChawangShop setup and am quite happy with the results. Another option would be a Senchado stove. Just google bofura and ryoro. I like the draw of the japanese ryoro a bit better than the chinese stove. Keep in mind, the chawang stove is a bit more compact.

Is that pretty much an outdoor activity? Or is there a type of charcoal that you can use inside with a window open?

There has been some previous discussion of this before. (My short answer is yes...) Not to get too off topic. This link should answer your question.
viewtopic.php?f=36&t=14454&p=178514

BTW
Stoves would be a great way to roast puerh. A houjicha roaster would probably work very well!

http://www.insight-tea.com/horoku-houji ... sting-pan/
User avatar
BioHorn
 
Posts: 538
Joined: May 2nd, '1
Location: Shaker Heights, Ohio USA

Previous

Instant Messenger

Permissions
You cannot post new topics
You cannot reply to topics
You cannot edit your posts
You cannot delete your posts
You cannot post attachments
Navigation