The Tea Industry ClipArt gallery includes 21 illustrations of the tea manufacturing process.
An engraved scene of the Black Tea District in Bohea, famous for its distinctive tea.
The tea sieves are placed in a cylindrical basket that is slightly contracted in the middle.
Tea leaves can be dried in sunlight and rolled by means of a channeled stone tablet with hollow sides…
Tea leaves are placed in the basket atop the oven and receive a steam bath, drying them out.
A wooden tray designed to encase a gridiron support, which in turn holds tea leaves heated in the furnace.
Tea leaves are placed in a thin iron vessel with no handles called a Kuo.
A kuo, used in making tea, is placed in a stove about nine inches below the stove's mouth.
Tea leaves are placed in bamboo baskets that hang from thin twine.
Five pounds of tea leaves are taken out of the steam bath and put in a stone furnace.
Unlike Chinese tea making methods (which involve plucking only three leaves), Indian methods are shown…
Leaves are plucked from a bush and a man carries them to the drying house.
The tea leaves are taken to long, low tables where the stems and uncurled leaves are separated and discarded.
A sugar mill near Ponce in Puerto Rico.
The leaves of a shrub or small tree, a native of China and Japan; usually shipped in boxes.
The tea leaves are steamed until they reach a desirable fragrance. They are then rolled or kneaded by…
Tea leaves are placed in tiered, horizontally arranged baskets. The floor has a channel running its…
A machine with protruding handles used to roll tea leaves into balls.
A kuo basket is placed above a furnace to be hand-stirred by a worker in order to regulate the leaf…
Tea leaves taken from the steam bath and laid on a mat to cool.
Three Chinese tea leaves. In some Chinese tea making processes, only the first three leaves were picked.
Tea leaves are passed through sieves then winnowed via tossing on large bamboo trays.