Inspired by the power of mother nature, Everest Tea is dedicated to promoting 100% natural and authentic tea to the public. We care about our customers' health as much as we care about our own.
Direct Sourcing and Environmentally Friendly:
For years, we have been committed to trading only the highest quality and most natural teas directly from the tea mountains and organic tea gardens. We ensure that our teas are grown in pure soil, untouched by harmful pesticides or fertilizers. This not only guarantees the highest quality tea sourcing but also promotes ethical and sustainable practices in the tea industry.
True Fair Trade:
Furthermore, purchasing from local communities creates economic opportunities and improves the livelihoods of tea farmers while empowering them to protect their environment. This is true Fair Trade in action.
Wild Hundred Year Old Tea Trees
We take pride in offering our wild-grown ancient tree green tea, not only because it provides a unique tasting experience, but also because of its rarity.
Our wild green teas are sourced from tea trees that are over 100 years old and grow in the BangMa Snow Mountain region at an elevation of approximately 2000 meters above sea level. This type of tea tree is carefully preserved by the local ethnic tea mountain residents in the Yunnan province of China. The soil and climate conditions in this mountainous area contribute to the tea's distinctive taste. The tea soup's aroma is subtle and profound, revealing delicate notes of floral nectar, and sometimes it delivers woody scents, reminiscent of walking through the primordial rainforest.
We are committed to sourcing and delivering the highest quality tea to our customers, and our wild-grown ancient tree tea is a testament to this dedication.
Hand-Picked and Dried
Premium Selected Tea Leaf
Beautiful Natural Environment
Horseshoe Marks That From Hundreds Years Ago
This mountain and village are specifically part of the tea trading route of the Ancient Tea Horse Road. The history of this road can be traced back to 2000 years ago, and evidence of its use can be found easily on the village paths in the form of horseshoe marks left on stones. Local residents have grown up with tea leaves and earn a living by trading them.