In order to prepare premium Japanese tea in the best way possible, high-quality accessories are indispensable. Teas of Japan offers a broad choice of teapots and other tea preparation accessories so that you can create tea sets according to your taste and needs. Here, you will find teapots and tea sets handmade by renowned Japanese artists, as well as very high quality molded objects (ikomi).
Of course, you will also find traditional Japanese objects needed in tea sets for the Japanese tea ceremony.
The pottery we have selected includes Tokoname-yaki, Banko-yaki, Bizen-yaki, and Hagi-yaki items.
Once again, please do not hesitate to ask our advice when choosing accessories.
* The above objects are part of a series of tea sets of Tokoname pottery from the Takasuke kiln. Their design is simple, modern and original. The teapots in these tea sets are recommended by the Japanese Tea Instructor Association for preparing superior sencha, kabuse-cha and tamaryoku-cha.
Japanese teapots for making tea. Different sizes and designs for different types of Japanese tea.
The teapot is the foundation of any tea set.
Tokoname-yaki and Banko-yaki are the two most famous clays for kyusu teapots.
Pottery and porcelain cups for preparing and drinking different types of Japanese tea.
Yuzamashis are accessories for cooling water for Japanese tea. While you can do without, a yuzumashi is still a big plus in a tea set for brewing Japanese tea.
Bowls for preparing and drinking matcha, Japanese powdered tea. A wide variety: Bizen-yaki, Raku-yaki, Kyô-yaki, Oribe-yaki. The centerpiece of a tea set for the Japanese tea ceremony.
Various accessories related to matcha and tea sets for the Japanese tea ceremony, such as chasens, which are indispensable for whipping matcha, bamboo chashaku spoons and natsume tea caddies.
In Japan, the lacquerware tradition dates back thousands of years.
Woodworking, lacquer coating, and maki-e decoration are among the skills required to create a piece of lacquerware.
Natsumes are the archetypal objects of this art. They are used to hold the usu-cha during the Japanese tea ceremony.
Various aluminum boxes for keeping tea. These are very useful components of a tea set. These tea caddies can also be used for storing other things, or simply for decoration.
With over 1300 years of history in Japan, tin work is a craft with a wealth of traditions. In the world of tea, especially that of sencha, tin has been a material highly prized for tea caddies since the Edo Period, but even more for saucers.
These are cast iron kettles, not teapots.
Nanbu tetsubins are traditional objects from Iwate Prefecture, while kyô-tekkis are cast iron objects from Kyôto.
Various objects related to Japanese tea.