A deep and abiding love of Oriental Beauty

A deep and abiding love of Oriental Beauty

Taiwan Jade Oolong Tea or Cui Yu? A mystery Oolong to this newbie!

This is a very green Oolong, the leaf color and tea taste closer to green tea than any other oolong I have tasted. It has very refreshing floral fragrance.
I used a little under five grams in my small gaiwan at 185 Fahrenheit and the leaves open up very quickly after the first rinse. There is some confusion as to what exactly I am drinking as a handwritten label says 'Cui Yu Oolong' and the printed package says 'Tai Wan Gao Shan Cha'. So this is assumptive on my part. A Green Oolong from Taiwan. I put on my Sherlock cap and go looking for answers!
Where this sample came from I cannot say, but I will as soon as I find out. I love getting samples from vendors and growers but unless they put their name on the packaging I am, to this point, not very good at cataloging what came from whom. That being said I would estimate 90% of the samples given to me, or items I have bought are labelled with the vendor so I can give credit. 
Take a look, look-takers and email me with your thoughts!

And now I know a lot more than I did and hour ago thanks to tea-friend John Bickel. This then, from TeaDB's article:

Cui Yu (Jade Oolong)

Like Jin Xuan, Cui Yu was developed by TRES in the 1980s. Cui Yu is usually referred to by its cultivar name although it was also named #13 or 2029. While it’s slightly more difficult to find than Four Seasons or Jin Xuan amongst western-facing vendors, No. 13 is extremely popular in Taiwan and Asia and ranks as the third most consumed fragrant oolong. Cui Yu is only grown at lower elevations (Jade Oolong’s stem contains too much water for high-mountain growth) and offers significantly better yields than Chin-hsin. Compared with Jin Xuan, Cui Yu has a more floral and less creamy flavor-profile (both are extremely fragrant).