Tea Ceremony(Sado) Classes

Experience Japanese Culture SAKURA In Kyoto

- Tea Ceremony(Sado) Overview
In Japan, there is a traditional tea ceremony called sado.
In sado, the master of the ceremony invites guests and serves Japanese traditional tea called matcha.
The spirit of sado is based on Zen philosophy.
During the Kamakura period, as Zen became popular in Japan, so did sado.
After that, in Azuchi-Momoyama period, Sen-no-rikyu invented "Wabicha" which became the origin of modern Sado.
The act of making a tea is called "Temae".
The master of the ceremony will bring his/her tools to make the tea. He/She will then, clean the tea bowl and pour some hot water to warm up the bowl.
The master of the ceremony will add matcha, a powdered green tea in the tea bowl, pour hot water, stir with a bamboo whisk called "Chasen" and then serve it to the guest.
When you receive the tea, you must first bow.
Before holding the bowl, you have to say "Otemae itadakimasu" to the master of the ceremony.
You pick up the bowl with your right hand and put it on your left hand. Then, turn the bowl twice clockwise.
Sado is based on Japanese spirit of hospitality

Tea Ceremony(Sado) Class Details


Tea ceremony in 15min Experience

Why do not you experience a tea ceremony with wearing a kimono?
Because it is done with a chair and a table, you can feel free to participate in those who are not good at sitting on, or those who can not sit up because the knees hurt.

Tea ceremony

Tea Making Experience With Dried Sugar Sweets

I want to try a tea ceremony! I would like to feel free to join the tea ceremony!
However, it is a tea ceremony classroom for beginners, for those who felt high thresholds to learn in earnest, but who could not take a step quickly.


Wasanbon Sweets Making and Tea Ceremony

Considered as a comprehensive art, tea ceremony is a Japanese cultural activity involving the ceremonial preparation and presentation of flowers, potteries, hanging scrolls, fragrance and kimonos. Many people find it hard and sophisticated as you have to wear kimono, prepare tea tools and sit straight on the floor during the ceremony.

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