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Wild Cultivar Oolong (Eastern Camellia Formosensis)
Wild Cultivar Oolong (Eastern Camellia Formosensis)
Wild Cultivar Oolong (Eastern Camellia Formosensis)

Wild Cultivar Oolong (Eastern Camellia Formosensis)

Regular price $4.00

Wild Cultivar Oolong 

One of the strangest teas we have on offer right now, this wild cultivar tea is sourced from cultivated wild tea plants brought down from the mountains of south-eastern Taiwan. Huge leaves and a sugarcane sweetness are the strongest markers for this unique tea. An amazing learning experience to be able to taste tea made from wild tea stock, but may not be a daily drinker for everyone.

Elevation: 300m

Status: Certified Organic

Cultivar: Wild Tea Trees

Oxidization: 30%

Season: Spring 2020

Method: Hand picked, processed on site, very small batch

Region: Luye, Taidong

Recommend Brewing Style:

Gong Fu Style: 3-5g per 100ml, ~100C water, 30, 45, 60 then add 5-10 seconds steeps in gaiwan. Lasts 4-5 steeps.

Western Style: 3g per 100ml, ~100c water for 3 minutes. Lasts 2-3 steeps.



Customer Reviews

Based on 10 reviews
Nell R.
Excellent Tea

Delicate, exotic, satisfying, and delicious!

Lovely! Strange and complex

Definitely unlike all other oolongs I've ever had. It's difficult to describe, but the taste is both sweet and bitter, reminiscent of grass. A slight bit of sugar helps bring out the underlying flavors. Make sure you use a large infuser or gaiwan!!

Jean L
Strong stuff

I did not think I would like it, after watching Matt's video ! But ... this is a unique tea, definitely oolong but much stronger. Strong! I taste caramel in the first steep. To me, less floral than the Li Shan Oolong. I will enjoy this tea for variety.


There is a depth and spiciness to this tea from the first infusion that is later complimented by high florality as the steeps continue. An unexpected and unique experience.

What a "wildly entertaining ride"....!

Well, THIS one popped up out of "nowhere" and was fascinating ! It has an exotic "distant" flavor profile that is like eating vegetables that haven't been "domesticated "---even a remote hint of mild celery--"wild celery?", maybe...everything that you would associate with a cultivated oolong is vaguely there, but fleeting..."go figure!"LOL