• Tea from Japan Kokopelli Pomegranate Green
  • Tea from Japan Kokopelli Pomegranate Green
  • Tea from Japan Kokopelli Pomegranate Green
  • Tea from Japan Kokopelli Pomegranate Green

Kokopelli Pomegranate Green

A Japanese sencha GREEN TEA BLEND using pomegranate arils, freeze-dried red currants, freeze-dried raspberry pieces, mallow blossoms, and natural flavor. See below for details.
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$15.00 .
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 Kokopelli Pomegranate Green Tea - from Trailhead Tea, Sedona, Arizona 
A Japanese sencha GREEN TEA BLEND using pomegranate arils, freeze-dried red currants, freeze-dried raspberry pieces, mallow blossoms, and natural flavor. Naturally sweet and refreshing.  Will remind you of a “dessert wine in a teacup”.
MODERATELY CAFFEINATED (approx 30% of the caffeine as coffee)
AVAILABLE AS: 1 LB BulkPack,   3 OZ Package,   3.5 OZ Tin,   1 OZ TastingSample
Package size is 3 ounces of full leaf tea, which yields approximately 37-38 first cups. Tin size is 4 ounces which yields about 43-44 first cups. Bulk one pound is available for about 200 cups.  Tasting sample is 1 ounce for about 10-12 cups.
BREWING: One full teaspoon for every 8 oz of 175-180°F fresh water.  Steep for 2-3 minutes or longer to desired taste.
 Trailhead Tea:   Sedona & Northern Arizona's Full-Leaf Tea Department Store 
Want to know more ?
The Kokopelli - A 1930's term given to one of the most recognized images found in historic cultural heritage sites in the southwest:
More accurately named “The Fluteplayer” is found in rock art petroglyphs (carved) and pictographs (painted or dyed) from somewhere around 100 AD to 1400 AD. The classic design includes a hump, a phallus, and a flute. Occasionally the legs appear deformed, sometimes shown with animals, and even associated with rain making. The Fluteplayer is thought to be identified, or translated today, as a minstrel, hunter, bringer of rain, and a fertility figure (but no one really knows).  
The image on our package was photographed approximately in 2010 by Dan & Eileen during a hike in the Red Rock Secret Canyon Wilderness. During an off-trail segment, at an undisclosed heritage site rich in pictographs, our guide led us to this rather famous image of the reclining fluteplayer (notice the rain falling of it’s back).
Here’s a link to one of our favorite books on the subject of Sedona rock art including the Fluteplayer: https://www.amazon.com/Understanding-Rock-Sedona-Kenneth-Zoll/dp/0982037848/ref=dp_ob_title_bk
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