Whether the tea picker is easy to use, tea farmers have the final say!
The tea picking machine is especially suitable for tea pickers in tea gardens and tea houses. For the tea house owner, it can improve the efficiency of tea picking, and for the workers, it can reduce the labor intensity. Is the electric tea picker easy to use? In order to let everyone know the convenience of the tea plucking machine more clearly, let us interview the tea farmer Lao Zhang's feelings after using it.
Lao Zhang said: "If you pick 50 catties of tea an hour, you are more skilled. This is about the amount of tea picked by more than a dozen people who pick tea manually. Although the tea picker costs a little, the tea picker is used. The efficiency of tea picking is much higher. And the tea picking machine can be used every year, which is equivalent to saving a lot of money in a year. It is very cost-effective on the whole. It seems that by reducing the cost of picking tea, tea farmers can make a little more money , And users who buy tea can also buy the same good tea for less.”
Lao Zhang also said: "Although small electric tea pickers have many advantages, they also have disadvantages. The selected tea leaves are not as fine as hand-picked. However, for medium and high-end tea, the quality is qualified, but it cannot reach the high-end level. The level of famous tea".
That is to say, there is still a lot of room for development of tea plucking machines. For high-end tea, ordinary tea plucking machines still cannot meet the requirements of tea plucking. Of course, there are tea pickers that can meet the standard, but the price is not within the acceptable range for small tea gardens. But as Lao Zhang said, ordinary tea pickers can meet the needs of the masses, and overall they are not bad.
There is no need to pick tea manually. This is the general trend. In fact, many tea gardens still pick tea manually, which is not only slow, but the workers are also tired. In addition, it is difficult to hire workers now, and it is easy to cause the phenomenon that the tea has passed the season and has not been picked.