For the traditional Chinese tea ceremony, Gong Fu Cha, you need various items. Small cups, a tea table, tools, and so on. It's a particularly enjoyable way to brew and serve your tea, and we are big fans! On this page, we gather the most delightful items for your tea ceremony.

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Gaiwan “Crane” 130 ml

19,90

Gaiwan “Little Bird” 140 ml

17,95

Gaiwan “Lotus” 275 ml

23,90

Gaiwan “Peony” 120 ml

14,95

Gaiwan “Sakura” 160 ml

18,90

Gaiwan set “Dao” with 2 cups

22,95

Gong Fu Cha bamboo tea table

39,90

Gong Fu Cha dark bamboo tea table “Mountains”

69,95

Gong Fu Cha starter kit

64,95

Gong Fu Cha teapot “Dao” 180 ml porcelain

19,95

Gong Fu Cha tools set

24,95

Gong Fu Cha travel set 160 ml

34,95

Gong Fu placemat “Shui”

8,99

Gong Fu placemat “Yin”

8,99

KINTO Unitea pitcher 450ml

15,00

Kyusu “Beju” 360ml

62,50

Porcelain tea strainer

27,50

Puerh knife

8,95

Tasting cups 30ml – set of 6

14,95

Tasting set

19,95

Tea cups ‘Dongji’ 80 ml – set of 4

19,95

Tea presentation bowl

6,95

Tea tweezer

4,95

Teapet “Buddha”

14,95

The history of tea dates back thousands of years, and its birthplace is China, specifically the Yunnan province in the southwestern part of China. There are many legends about how tea was discovered and who the true “inventor” of tea is. However, it is clear that tea was initially used as a medicinal herb, and throughout history, it has been attributed with various health benefits and even magic. Tea was spread across the East through the Silk Road and later found its way to Europe and the rest of the world.

The long and magical history of tea, filled with myths and legends, has led to the development of various tea-making methods and ceremonies. Many countries have their own ways of preparing and serving tea. China has the Gong Fu Cha method, which translates to “the art of tea.” Taiwan uses a similar method but adds its own unique touch. Different countries have different approaches to the ceremony; for example, in Taiwan, not a drop of tea should be spilled, while in China, a more casual approach is acceptable. Those who wish to master the Japanese tea-making method should be prepared for years of study. It’s almost a form of movement meditation, with each movement needing to be perfect, emphasizing serenity and calmness. In Japan, the tea ceremony is known as Cha No Yu, which means “hot water for tea.”

Each of these rituals requires specific equipment, such as a tea table, a gaiwan, small cups, a Yixing teapot, and more. As tea gains popularity in the West, and we learn to appreciate the magic and Zen of tea-making, tea ceremonies are also becoming more popular. That’s why we offer various supplies for traditional tea ceremonies at tea.be. If you want to learn more about how these ceremonies are performed, be sure to keep an eye on our blog.