In Chinese tea culture, semi-oxidised oolong teas are collectively grouped as qīngchá (Chinese: 清茶; literally "clear tea"). Oolong has a taste more akin to green tea than to black tea: it has neither the rosy, sweet aroma of black tea nor the stridently grassy vegetal notes that typify green tea. It is commonly brewed to be strong, with the bitterness leaving a sweet aftertaste. Several subvarieties of oolong, including those produced in the Wuyi Mountains of northern Fujian and in the central mountains of Taiwan, are among the most famous Chinese teas.
- Brew a cup of Oolong tea with 5 grams of tea leaves. Reserve 40 ml tea drink and 2/3 tablespoon of brewed tea leaves. Set aside for later use.
- Chop the tea leaves very fine and mix with the ingredients for the filling. Cover and store in the fridge.
- Sift the flour in a mixing bowl, pour in the boiled Oolong tea (use a microwave to warm up if it is cold), use the chopsticks to stir, then add 25 ml cold water in 2-3 times until a smooth and soft (like your earlobe) dough forms.
- Cover with a plastic wrapper and let stand for 30 minutes. Portion the dough into 10-11, each about 16 grams.Place the portioned dough on a lightly floured board, press flat and roll out thinly with a rolling pin, place a tablespoon of filling on it, roll up and form into a roll like a pencil. Again roll it into a circle about 3-4 cm in diameter. Let stand for 30 minutes.
- Heat a frying-pan wok over a medium flame. Put the pancake into the pan and cook it until golden brown at the both sides.