Shadow

Burmese Tea And Tea Shops

Burmese Tea And Tea Shops

Burmese Tea And Tea Shops

Burmese Tea And Tea Shops
Burmese Tea And Tea Shops

Explain clearly below where the tea is coming from.

The debate over the history of Burmese tea and whether or not the origin of tea in Burma originated in China is

perhaps more than the reluctance of at least some Bamarans / Burmese to acknowledge that tea is the real China and

that drinking tea Compared to tea drinking and tea culture, they were later adopted with dignity. The fact is that tea

was discovered as both a plant and a beverage and became an integral part of Chinese and later Shaan culture, while

some Bamer / Burmans still call it Burma (Myanmar since 1989). I did not step.

In other words, the first kingdom of Bamer was the ‘Kingdom of Pagan’ (which was established by Pew, and

when we were on it, Anurahta, the 42nd king of Pagan who is the founder of Bamer / Berman. The first Berman

Burmese Tea And Tea Shops

Burmese Tea And Tea Shops
Burmese Tea And Tea Shops

kingdom was Pew, Bamer / Berman did not exist) which is already the definitive answer to the real question of tea,

tea drinking, and tea culture in Burma. Burma or any of its predecessors simply did not exist at that time or during

that time. But why are there still people (not many of them, though) who, in the face of all the facts and logic, say

that Burmese tea, tea drinking, and tea culture did not originate in China? Short answer: Because the area that was

inhabited before Shan Bamar is now partly located in the northeast of Burma. However, the fact that these areas are

now located within the borders of Burma does not necessarily mean that the exact area in which Camellia sinensis

was originally found and from where it spread throughout Southeast Asia to India and Ultimately it is possible all

Burmese Tea And Tea Shops

over the world within northeastern Burma but it is also possible that Camellia sinensis – translated from Latin into

English means ‘tea flower’ (camellia) ‘from China’ (Sinensis) – later In time, it spread to the area that now covers the northeastern part of Burma

The Tea Book is a book whose many pages and chapters have been shrouded in mystery and myth since some time

before 3000 BC. There is even mention of the solid history of 2725 BC which connects the (accidental) discovery and

later tea-drinking with the Chinese emperor Shen Ning, of which I will tell you a little later. No one knows when it

was time to drink tea (which at that time was always green tea because it was also called unauthenticated and also

Burmese Tea And Tea Shops

called non-oxidized) and became part of Chinese culture. That is why it cannot be within the scope of this article (as

interesting as it may be) to deal with the relevant superstitions, myths and folklore so that the secret of the history o

f tea can be revealed when and where it was and how it happened. The answer to this question will never be found

anyway, which means that it will always be hidden behind the curtain of fiction. So we have to look for written

records and archeological facts that will provide us with the information about tea that we are looking for. And as far

as it’s concerned, we don’t have to search for long.

We are given the first reliable information in a Chinese encyclopedia that was compiled and written during the Han

Dynasty around 325 BC and has been further expanded since then: it is also called Area which is also called Yahya.

Burmese Tea And Tea Shops

Is spelled The author of the area is unknown, but he is said to have been a student of Confucius.

Here we find records that tell us that tea was already known and drunk at least at the beginning of the Chow family

in at least 1046 BC. However, it has not been clarified whether this was a tea made from the leaves of Camellia

sinensis and was drunk for pleasure or some herbal tea was drunk not only for medical purposes.

We know from later records that making and drinking tea was part of the daily life of the Chinese people at the

beginning of the Han Dynasty in 206 BC. Or even earlier. That drinking tea has permeated Chinese culture relatively

Burmese Tea And Tea Shops

quickly has certainly not been possible without Buddhist monks. It was the orders of Buddhist monks who not only

spread tea drinking among the population but also took over the planting and processing of tea. Soon after it was

introduced as a tea drink during the Han Dynasty, Buddhism was associated with tea. Buddhist monks have long

acknowledged that tea was a cheap and refreshing drink that had a good taste and aroma that awakened them.

The book ‘The Classic of Tea’ written by Lu Yu during the Tang Dynasty and published around 7 760 AD (Cha Jang in

Chinese) we can take that green tea was famous and drunk in all.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.