Collection: Shop our matcha powders and matcha accessories

Discover a variety of matcha powders and matcha accessories in this unique collection. We selected the most superior ceremonial matcha, latte grade and artisanal teaware from Japan to elevate your tea routine. 

matcha powder and accessories

Learn the fundamentals of matcha powder

Matcha powder is essentially made from powdered tea leaves, but there are a lot of steps that need to be taken in the production process to ensure that the matcha tastes good.

In order to produce a smooth and naturally sweet matcha tea, the tea plants need to be shaded for 3 weeks prior to the harvest. Then, the top 3 leaves of the tea plant are selected, as these have the best flavor. The stems need to be removed from these leaves before they are ground into a fine powder. To produce a premium matcha, the leaves need to be ground in a large granite mill, which takes a full hour just to produce 50 grams of precious green matcha powder.

We source our matcha powder and accessories from reputable Japanese farmers and artisans

Our matcha powder and accessories are ethically sourced from small farmers and artisans all across Japan. We meet each of the farmers we work with in person to learn about how the teas are made and the exceptional level of care taken during  their production. The farmers we work with produce teas without the use of pesticides or chemicals

what does matcha powder taste like

What does matcha powder taste like?

In one word, "singular". The flavor of matcha is unique, and unlike anything you have likely taste before. The consistency is thick and milky, and the flavor has notes of steamed vegetables and even a hint of seaweed. This may sound off-putting at first, but once you develop a taste for it, you will begin to crave the powerful flavors of matcha tea!

Our matcha powder is 100% pesticide free

When we source matcha, we make sure to only work with farmers that produce a pure powder without pesticides. When we visit the tea fields, we like to see all the steps farmers take to not only produce great tasting matcha, but also do so without harming the local ecosystem. These pesticide free matcha fields are abuzz with activity, with different types of insects, birds and even mammals making themselves feel at home between the rows. 

  • ceremonial grade matcha powder

    Ceremonial grade

    Ceremonial grade matcha is meant to be drunk plain, without adding milk or sugar. This matcha powder will undergo the full production process, and as a result it will have a natural sweet and smooth flavor with less bitterness.

    Shop Ceremonial Matcha 
  • latte grade matcha powder

    Latte grade matcha

    This matcha powder is a less expensive version and it is intended to be mixed with milk and sugar. These matchas are usually made from later harvests, so the nutrient profile is lower. They have a powerful flavor to them that is a nice compliment to some oatmilk and sweetener.

    Shop Latte grade matcha 
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  • japanese tea accessory chasen

    Whisk

    The bamboo matcha whisk or chasen is perhaps the most recognizable matcha utensil. This whisk is made out of a single piece of bamboo and the 100 small bristles move through the water to aerate the tea, creating a nice foam on top. Although this tool has been used for hundreds of years, it is still the best when it comes to creating nice foamy bowls of matcha.

  • matcha sampler with chawan

    Chawan

    The chawan or matcha bowl is the second most famous of the matcha utensils. This bowl is designed with steeper sides to make it easier to whisk the tea without spilling. It also is made from a thick clay that can keep the matcha warm for a longer time as long as you preheat it beforehand.

  • chashaku with matcha sampler

    Chashaku

    This bamboo spoon is specifically designed to scoop matcha powder. It has more of a vertical design, making it easier to get the tea out of cylindrical containers like the matcha tin or the tea caddy (natusume)

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Watch how make the perfect bowl of matcha step by step

  • Step 1 - Get ready to sift

    Place a metal sifter over a bowl (an optional step to remove clumps)

  • Step 2 - Sift the matcha sample

    Take out 2 grams of matcha powder from the tin and scoop it into the sifter

  • Step 3 - Push the remaining matcha

    Use the chashaku spoon or a regular spoon to push the matcha powder through the metal sifter and remove the clumps

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