Cast Iron Japanese Teapots

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Iwachu Japanese Iron Teapot/Tetsubin, Gold and Black Maple

by Kotobuki
List price: $77.26 Price: $73.37 Buy Now

Features:
  • 22-Ounce capacity
  • Cast iron construction keeps tea warm for a long time
  • Enamel coated interior to prevent rust

Product description

Japanese tetsubin (iron teapots) evolved from larger vessels used centuries ago to heat water for tea and provide warmth and humidity in the home during the winter. Iwachu is one of the finest manufacturers of Japanese ironware, with a company history of over 100 years. Today, craftsmen at Iwachu pay respect to this tradition by infusing each product with skilled precision and detail throughout the entire manufacturing process. The superior quality, beauty and lasting durability of Iwachu products have earned them the worldwide reputation as the leading manufacturer of authentic Japanese tetsubin.



TOWA Workshop Japanese Tetsubin Tea Kettle Cast Iron Teapot with Stainless Steel Infuser Black 22 oz

by TOWA Workshop
Price: $39.99 Buy Now

Features:
  • Cast iron construction keeps tea warm for a long time
  • Best gift for tea lovers
  • Cast iron tea pot lined with enamel to prevent rusting

Product description

BRAND INSTRUCTION
The cast iron kettle, also called TETSUBIN in Japan,which has handreds year of production.TOWA Workshop is one of the traditional workshops of handmade tetsubin.
You will find that use Tetsubin of boiling water, its taste is very different from any other ordinary cooking utensils boiled water, the taste is unique.
According to the Ministry of health in Japan, ordinary people needs about 10 milligrams a day. Using Tetsubin, it provides the ferrous ion for our body, which is easier to absorb. Iron intake helps to improve the immune system, the liver function, and the problem of constipation. Even for those infertility problems, it also helps in some way.

INSTRUCTION BEFORE THE FIRST USE
1.On the fist time, put 5g-10 g loose tea (or lemon) with 70% water into the pot, keep boiling for 10 minutes to get rid of the interior odor of the new Kettle.
2.Then pouring off the water from iron tea pot, and reboiling it with flesh water for 10 minutes. Repeat the step for 2 to 3 times, until the boild water is clear.
Reason: Through the above two steps, it not only to get rid of the odor from the new teapot but also help to prevent it from getting rust. Because the tannins contained in tea and the iron parts dissolved from iron will take a reaction and form a tannins-iron layer inside the cast iron teapot.

MAINTENANCE AND CAUTION
1.Dry it each time after finish using the tetsubin.
2.Do not leave any water in the tetsubin for a long time.
3.Must use lower output or weak fire until entire tetsubin is heated up.
4.Never try to remove spots from inside of tetsubin.
5.Rusted iron is safe for health.
6.Can touch the outside of tetsubin.








News Feed

Philippine Star

5 stylish teapots for a fancy tea party 04/08/15, via Philippine Star

Make your ordinary tea session into a stylish tea affair. An ode to spring, TWG Tea's Mari Collection offers a large collection of Japanese teapots and coasters, all made of cast iron, a material that maintains the heat of the tea it contains for a

New York Times

Art of Lacquerware Preserved in Japan 11/03/14, via New York Times

ODAWARA, Japan — Visit just about any souvenir store in Japan, and there are certain things you are bound to find. Amid the cast-iron teapots, handmade ceramics and wooden kokeshi dolls there probably will be a selection of glossy lacquerware bowls, 

Nuovo Tea "Tetsubin" (Japanese Cast Iron Teapots)

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=a-_nnjBTx0U

http://nuovotea.

Library

The Healing Power of Tea

The Healing Power of Tea

Published by Llewellyn Worldwide 2014

ISBN 9780738741598,0738741590
264 pages

For centuries, tea has been used for healing and improved wellness, and now you can learn to rejuvenate your health with The Healing Power of Tea. Whether a new or expert tea drinker, Caroline Dow provides you with "tea-rrific" knowledge, including detailed explanations of different tea types and their advantages, as well as a list of ailments and what blends will alleviate them. From black to green to oolong, enjoy many aspects of tea and tea culture. Discover the delicious ways tea will improve your life with extensive recipes and an easy-to-use reference guide. From the history of tea to growing a tea garden, this comprehensive book takes you on a fascinating journey into the world of teas and tisanes.

Sites on a related topic



Vegan MoFo Challenge 13

Show us your kitchen. That feels a bit like I’m in New Orleans, show us your…. I wish my kitchen looked like my grandmother’s with the light curtains, the white step-stool, the retro red table with shiny chrome edge. We tucked around that table in red matching chairs which stuck to my legs if I was wearing shorts, but I didn’t care. because who could resist a chair with gold sparkly flecks in it. Above the table, in a spring loaded plate hanger, hung the red plate which read around the rim, “You are special today… You are special today… You are special today…” into infinity. It’s kitchen tour time but this is not my house, I’m renting. So come on in. This kitchen is up the bamboo stairs and all the cabinets are black, the marble counter camouflages crumbs. The kitchen before this had a Formica mint green counter-top with a round burn mark on it by the sink. Before that, our kitchen had an antique stove, just like my grandmother’s: so large it took up most of the small doorway. The shelf above the stove was all the counter space we had. Gas stove: my only caveat for a kitchen. Like the cabinets, the stove in my current kitchen is black. I am also spoiled with counter space on two sides and high ceilings with an open floor plan so I can talk to people in the living and dining areas of the great room. I feel an abundance of riches because the fridge makes ice. Invariably, there are sticky hand stains on the front- yet none of the clutter of photographs I love to stick up there. Inside the cabinet doors I have taped drawings given to me by children, nephews, friends, kids, friend’s kids who are now going to college. These make me smile when I grab a glass for juice. I have a print of persimmon tree branches laden with fruit above the stove, and a card, with a quote by Irving Becker, in a frame:. “If you don’t like someone, the way he holds his spoon will make you furious. if you do like him, he can turn his plate over into your lap and you won’t mind. One thing remains the same in all my kitchens: spices overflow their drawers, and herbs grow on the balcony. I pinch the herbs to add to my plating, or flavor a meal. Basil, parsley, Cuban oregano, chocolate mint, sorrel, lemon thyme, Italian parsley and strawberries fill the pots. I love using fresh herbs. Next to the stove, is a wide drawer filled with savory spices, in the pantry, two buckets hold the sweet spices and extracts for baking. I have a spoon rest made from a thrown ceramic pot and stamped “Flowers” on the edge. I have a ceramic vase decorated with black iron oxide lines and swirls made by Lou Vaccerro, it is filled with enough chopsticks to feed 50 people. Atop the fridge is a white glass bowl with a red spiral in the middle, it is almost as wide as my dining table. I have a giant oak dining table from IKEA, I love to see it packed with people enjoying food and conversation. Most often I am cooking for two, but making enough for ten or more. I have two blenders, one for making small sauces and the Vitamix for all things soup and smoothie. I have a Cuisinart Food Processor, two kinds of juicer, a popcorn maker, a waffle maker, a panini maker, a crock pot, a break maker. I do not have a coffee maker, but I do have a Bodum for when my coffee drinking friends are desperate. I love tea and have a deep drawer full of loose leaf and tins from Argo, Intelligencia, Tazo, Mighty Leaf, Tevana, Harney and Sons, and Costco’s green tea with macha. I have a drawer of teacups most are handmade from porcelain or stoneware by me or claymaking friends. I have square plates and dishes from the Japanese dollar store. The one with the fish smiling up at me makes me smile back. I have teapots atop the cabinets one brown one off white and one with a bamboo handle and a black bamboo design, I have a cast iron teapot, and a clear glass teapot for the blooming tea flower a friend brought back from Turkey. I have a secretary filled with my grandmother’s English teacups, the fine ones we bought her on a visit when I was 10. Now that they have come back to me, I would give anything to have her rather than the teacups. Two cups are for thick coffee, they are dark red with golden looping trim, brought to her from Saudi Arabia. There are glasses with etched butterflies and flowers so fragile they could be made of butterfly wings.

Source: Conscious Cooking
Buy.com (dba Rakuten.com Shopping)
Japanese Cast Iron Tea Pot Black (47 oz 1400ZY)

Home & Outdoor


Japanese Cast Iron Pot Tea made from sturdy iron has a matte finish enamel coating on the interior to prevent rusting. The body is cast with a nail head design. Nail head symbolizes strength and beauty in traditional Japanese culture. Cast ironware heats evenly and retains heat well and is praised worldwide for their beauty, strength, and superb quality. In addition to brewing tea, you can also use this teapot directly on stovetop to heat water.

$34.99

Buy.com (dba Rakuten.com Shopping)
Japanese Cast Iron Tea Pot Black (38 oz 1150YS)

Home & Outdoor


Japanese Cast Iron Pot Tea made from sturdy iron has a matte finish enamel coating on the interior to prevent rusting. The body is cast with a nail head design. Nail head symbolizes strength and beauty in traditional Japanese culture. Cast ironware heats evenly and retains heat well and is praised worldwide for their beauty, strength, and superb quality. In addition to brewing tea, you can also use this teapot directly on stovetop to heat water.

$29.99

Bing news feed

Recasting a Cast-iron Tradition - 08/20/15, via NHK

They created vibrantly colored ironware teapots and iron kettle mats, and even exhibited them abroad ... he collaborates with numerous designers both inside and outside Japan. He is continuously making innovations to southern ironware.

5 stylish teapots for a fancy tea party - 04/08/15, via Philstar

Make your ordinary tea session into a stylish tea affair. An ode to spring, TWG Tea’s Mari Collection offers a large collection of Japanese teapots and coasters, all made of cast iron, a material that maintains the heat of the tea it contains for a ...

Cast-iron melon teapot - 08/05/14, via Japan Today

You may have heard horror stories about melons in Japan costing 10,000 yen ... Maybe that’s why someone made just that, with this melon-shaped teapot. The cast-iron pot measures 10 centimeters (3.9 inches) in diameter, with a height of 10 centimeters.

Directory

  1. Japanese Tetsubin - Japanese Cast Iron Products - Teapots ... These handcrafted cast iron teapots are made by factories in Morioka in the Iwate prefecture of Japan. They are fully enameled inside and come with a stainless basket ...
  2. Cast Iron Teapots: Japanese cast iron teapots with ... Shop cast iron teapots that make excellent tea. The beautiful teapots are Japanese cast iron with infusers and have symbolic meaning.
  3. Cast Iron Teapots - Glass Teapot & Flowering Tea Set ... Colourful tetsubin teapots are made from high quality cast iron. Japanese style designs.
Cast iron teapot
Cast iron teapot
Cast iron Japanese tetsubin-style teapot with plum ornament (made in China). Probably ornament is not that fine as on original Japanese teapots, but the price was much lower. I am quite happy with it as a teapot.
Photo by arboreus on Flickr
163/365 - Tetsubin
163/365 - Tetsubin
A Japanese cast iron teapot, or tetsubin, with a "hobnail" pattern. I bought this for my wife a number of years ago, back when we would have a nice leisurely spot of tea on occasion, although we rarely have time to sit down and brew a leisurely pot of anything these days. I wanted to try to keep it simple tonight, but I still spent longer than I planned, mostly because I wanted to get steam rising out of the spout, but I just couldn't convince steam to come out of the spout no matter how much steam rose out of the lid when I opened it. Go figure. Tomorrow's going to be tricky, since I'm spending the entire day and most of my evening at a conference my company is running, and everything there is confidential. The conference is right next to the Charles River, though, so I'm hoping I might be able to sneak outside at some point and get a shot or two in, but it's going to be tricky. Nikon D7000 w/Nikkor 18-200mm @ 200mm, 1/250s @ ƒ/5.6, ISO100. One SB-700 camera left,...
Photo by djwtwo on Flickr
Japanese cast-iron teapot an teacup - Komeyui
Japanese cast-iron teapot an teacup - Komeyui
Komeyui Japanese Restaurant 03 9646 2296 396 Bay Street, Port Melbourne, VIC 3207 www.komeyui.com.au/ www.facebook.com/Komeyui Reviews: - Komeyui - Urbanspoon - Espresso - by Larissa Dubecki, The Age, August 16, 2011
Photo by avlxyz on Flickr
Japanese Tetsubin Cast Iron Teapot
Japanese Tetsubin Cast Iron Teapot
Japanese Cast Iron Teapot Kettle Nambu Tetsubin Oigen 1250 ml arare
Japanese Cast Iron Teapot Kettle Nambu Tetsubin Oigen 1250 ml arare
Image by picclick.com
Cast Iron Teapots: Japanese cast iron teapots with infusers
Cast Iron Teapots: Japanese cast iron teapots with infusers