“Camellia oleifera, Gongcheng Camellia oleifera, is known to all in Guilin. I am from Hunan but I love it with Guilin Camellia oleifera. Haha. Guilin people drink Camellia oleifera in the morning, in the middle of the night and in the evening. There are Camellia shops everywhere. Drinking Camellia oleifera has refreshing effect.”
|Stir fried rice||Appropriate amount|
|Fried fruit||Appropriate amount|
|time consuming||Ten minutes|
Tea is foamed and then dried.
Wash ginger and garlic for later use.
Put the tea in an oil-free and water-free frying pan, and then fry the tea in a small fire to dry it.
Add ginger, garlic and some vegetable oil, and beat slowly with a wooden hammer. (The amount of oil is about the amount of a bowl of dishes usually fried.) Remember not to turn off the light fire.
Hammer to the end of ginger and garlic, as shown.
Add boiled water beforehand, which is about 3-4 bowls of water. (Because I’m two adults who drink more, you can add one or two bowls of water.)
Bring the fire to boil for a minute or two.
Use a filter to pass the soup into a large bowl.
This is the prepared Camellia oleifera.
In a small bowl, add fried rice and fruit, shallot and salt, and then add cooked Camellia oleifera to drink.
It tastes good when it’s accompanied by bamboo sticks or other snacks made by ourselves.
Forget the picture of fried fruits. This is fragrant and crisp. It can be sold in vegetable market dry goods stores. It can also add peanuts and other favorite, as long as it is fragrant and crisp.
Works by Vsmile Jin Sister-in-law from Gourmet World