Types of Tea Sweets Explained

Indulge in the allure of sweets infused with Matcha and Hojicha. The rich aroma of Matcha and the distinct flavor of Hojicha are beautifully showcased in delightful creations. From Matcha ice cream and Matcha chocolate to Hojicha pancakes, a world of new taste sensations awaits you, inviting you to savor the flavors of Japanese tea.

Tea ChocolateThe white chocolate base uses a unique recipe and through the use of carefully selected ingredients we were able to bring out the superb flavor of premium matcha along with the fragrance of hojicha tea. I wanted people to enjoy the flavor of real matcha and hojicha that is not found in the products of major manufacturers, and this was only completed after a lot of thought and trial and error.
Types of Uji PuddingUsing a healthy tofu-based pudding, three different types of pudding are made. One features authentic matcha from Uji and another uses fragrant stem roasted houjicha tea. The third, Uji Kintoki pudding, (kintoki is another name for red bean paste) boasts an elegant sweetness that combines matcha and adzuki bean paste that goes exceedingly well with matcha.
Tea KuzumochiWhile making the best use of the flavors of matcha and hojicha, we have devised a way to create a texture that is smooth and has just the right amount of elasticity, which is the unique appeal of kuzumochi. Enjoy the chewy texture and the rich flavors of matcha and hojicha in this arrowroot rice cake.
Handmade Uji MonakaMonaka is a Japanese confectionery made by thinly spreading and baking glutinous rice flour then placing adzuki bean paste between the wafers.
Tea SobaCarefully and diligently produced over the course of two days in a special low temperature heating chamber, this soba boasts a smooth texture with hints of fragrant matcha and hojicha flavors. It is a discerning tea soba featured in many of the teahouses in Uji.
Tea CakeThe matcha for this cake uses the finest Uji matcha from Kyoto Prefecture and is handground in a pestle and mortar. The cake also features plenty of fragrant “kuki hojicha,” a blend of hojicha from Kyoto and Shiga Prefecture which was carefully selected by the tea master himself. This is an original "Kiyosen" cake.