Barrel Aged Portland Breakfast
Barrel Aged Portland Breakfast
Barrel Aged Portland Breakfast
Barrel Aged Portland Breakfast
Barrel Aged Portland Breakfast
Barrel Aged Portland Breakfast
blend-number

Barrel Aged Portland Breakfast

FULL LEAF BLACK TEA

8 reviews

Our most sought after breakfast tea aged 18 months in a wet Westward Whiskey barrel. With intoxicating hints of dry Irish stout, lingonberry jam, and dulce de leche, let’s raise a cup of good cheer.

Tasting Notes:

Irish stout, lingonberry jam, and dulce de leche


50 in stock
Regular price $39.99 Save $-39.99
Customer Reviews
4.5 Based on 8 Reviews
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Filter Reviews:
DV
01/10/2021
Diane V. Brown
United States United States
One of my favs!

Excellent!

ED
01/09/2021
Elizabeth D.
United States United States
Not just for breakfast

In the morning a strong cup with my toast, midday with a splash of cream and in the evening with a splash of cream and Scapa whiskey. Perfect day, perfect tea.

CB
01/06/2021
CINDY B.
United States United States
So Yummy!

This tea is rich and has a smooth caramel and slight malt flavor to it. It is not as heavy of a tea as I expected it to be. It is lighter and smoother than say the Lord Bergamot or British Brunch. It is truly a treat and worth the splurge!

SK
01/05/2021
Susie K.
United States United States
4:00 pm - Barrel Aged Time!

Love this tea in the afternoon. Deep, rich undertones of the barrel age process and fragrant black tea overtones. Smooth, rich and intoxicating!

DG
01/04/2021
Donna G.
United States United States
Portland Barrel Aged tea

Super !! Good tasting tea

Ingredients

Barrel aged Pu-erh, Assam, and Keemun black teas.

Blend Numerology

No. 1851 – The year the city of Portland, Oregon was incorporated.

Preparation

For best flavor, bring spring or freshly drawn filtered water to a boil (212 degrees). Steep one sachet or 1 tsp (3g) of loose tea for five minutes, then raise your cup of good cheer.

  • Select an Ingredient:
  • assam
  • keemun
  • pu-erh

Assam

Indian Black Tea

Assam tea is the biggest, brightest, richest and most astringent tea made. It is the backbone to breakfast style teas of nearly all brand and quality although it is also used in many blends for body and top notes. Assam is less floral and has more bread or biscuit-like flavor than other origins, and is often described as malty or coppery.

Assam Region

The Assam region is located in Northeast India, and borders Bhutan and Bangladesh. At near sea level, this region produces teas that are full flavored, rich, and chewy with distinct characteristics of caramel and malt. The best teas from this region are plucked and processed in June and July, a harvest also known as the 2nd Flush.

Keemun

Chinese Black Tea

Keemun tea is grown in the mountainous region of Eastern China called Anhui Province. There are many grades of Keemun, with Hao Ya being one of the best. Keemun Hao Ya has a very thin, wiry and tightly twisted leaf that is black with grey hues. This brings a unique, slightly smoky flavor and aroma that reminds us of camping on the Oregon coast. A great self drinking tea, tasty neat or with milk and sugar.

Qimen County

Qimen County is located in western Huang Shan Shi Prefecture in southern Anhui Province of China, and is famous for making one of the world's best black teas—Keemun. The county is still very rural compared to other parts of China, so it's the perfect place to slow down, kick up your feet and drink some fantastic tea. Harvest times are in the Spring and Summer.

Pu-erh

Chinese Pu-erh Tea

A highly prized Chinese Pu-erh tea, this full-leaf fermented black tea is aged for 3 years. Grown at around 5,000 ft elevation in Feng Cheng, Yunnan, China, this tea produces a dark liquor with smooth and complex earthy flavor and sweet lingering finish.

Yunnan Province

Yunnan which translates to "South Cloud", is a province jammed into the South Western most part of China. Not only does it share international borders with Myanmar, Laos and Vietnam, but there is a constant cultural exchange in these border regions, which is distinct from the rest of mainland China. Tea was first cultivated in this region thousands of years ago and it still produces some pretty amazing teas.