Tea prepared correctly always tastes better~
people sometimes avoid making tea because it seems to be time-consuming. I will be teaching you brew tea easily and fastly.
To control the brew tea time
To brew tea stronger, don’t steep it for longer. Unless it’s herbal, steeping a tea for too long will make it bitter rather than strong. Instead, add more tea leaves or bags!
As a general rule, use one level teaspoon or 2 grams for every cup (8 oz) you’re making. Fluffier ingredients like mint and chamomile or teas with larger leaves like green tea or oolong could use an extra teaspoon.
Tea bag teas are usually one per cup (8 oz) of tea, though you can always double-up when you want it stronger!
Good water will make tea better
Spring water is ideal for brewing, but not necessary for making a good Chinese teacup. If possible, use fresh cold water. Never use water from the hot water tap. Let the tap water run for a few seconds until it is quite cold; this ensures that the water is aerated (full of oxygen) to release the full flavor of the tea leaves.
Try not to let your water reach a rolling boil, as that will release oxygen and result in a flat-tasting cup of tea.
If brewing with loose leaf tea, there are several different types of infusers available; sometimes you’ll need to experiment a little until you find the perfect one for you.
Many teas are good for a second (even third!) steeping. Multiple steepings can bring out more subtle flavors and notes. Commonly, oolong, green tea, white tea and fall into this category. Give it a shot—you might end up liking the second infusion better than the first!