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Named after the Lepcha word 'Takdah' - 'valley of the tigers'. The first plantings date back to the year 1864, but in 1960 the garden was completely rebuilt. It is wonderfully nestled between magnolias, orchids and conifers.
Originally founded under the name 'Tshering Bagan' by the German missionary Joachim Stölke, this place was regularly visited for meditation and renamed accordingly in 1925. Today it means 'house of the saints'.
With its three sections Salabari, Chiyasi and Sirisi, the garden produces excellent Inbetweens. Here floral freshness meets soft harbingers of muscatel. Named after the Lepcha word 'Chung Thang' (arrowhead) and founded in 1882.
Founded in 1858 and officially closed since 2018. Fresh leaves are still partly sold to surrounding gardens. With our blend of teas from this region we pay homage to this extraordinary and distinctive character of the garden.
The Himalaya, the tallest mountain range in the world, creates unique climatic conditions for its surrounding countries. The teas from north-east India and Nepal profit from this immensely and combine wonderfully in this tea blend.
The German missionary Joachim Stölke, also known as 'Pater Steinthal', founded this tea garden in 1852. He and his family cultivated the land he had leased from the British as a work of mercy.
Ram Kumar Rathi founded this tea garden in 1993. Tea became his passion early on and after many years of intensive training he opened the first private orthodox factory in Nepal near the tranquil village of Maloom.
The area around the small village of Fikkal has now developed into a centre of Nepalese tea cultivation. The local factory dates back to the union of individual tea farmers in the early 1990s, who joined forces to process the raw...