Matcha Latte in Perfect Matcha Latte Glasses

Cuzen x Kimura Glass  |  Limited supply 


Through our tradition, we know that even the best matcha is fully realized with the most thoughtfully-crafted vessels. Together, Cuzen and Kimura have brought a Perfect Latte Glass. Like our Perfect Matcha Latte Cup, used for hot matcha drinks, this glass enhances the qualities of Cuzen’s freshly-ground matcha by keeping the senses in mind. This handmade tumbler is so thin, there is a feeling of holding the liquid itself. The aroma blooms freely from the wide mouth and the rounded lip facilitates a smooth liquid flow while drinking. The clear crystal is ideal for watching the verdant green matcha shot as it swirls into a creamy milk. The glass is also perfect for your favorite matcha-less refreshing icy drink. The control, curve and sleekness of this gorgeous glass is as beautiful as the matcha to be presented in it. But the artisans didn’t sacrifice function for form: these glasses are uniquely stackable and can be stored with ease.

  •  Perfect matcha latte
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Blend a fresh iced matcha latte

A favorite afternoon pick me up. Use any milk or milk alternative you like.

Matcha latte in a ceramic cup.
Matcha latte in a ceramic cup.
Servings icon

Servings: 1

Start to finish icon

Active time: 5 minutes

Matcha leaf blend icon

Latte Blend or Signature: 1 shot

Matcha leaf blend icon

Level: 2 or 3

  • ice
  • ¾ c milk of choice
  • sweetener of choice

  1. Fill a glass with ice cubes and pour in the milk.
  2. Pour the fresh matcha shot over the milk.
  3. Sweeten to taste.

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  • Glass mold-blown tumbler x2

Origin: Japan

Size: 4.5"x 3.5", 12.5 fl oz 

Not dishwasher or microwave safe

Use a soft sponge and dish soap. Avoid sudden temperature change.


Japan-based Kimura has spent 100 years working with small artisan factories. One such partner, Shotoku Glass Company, built their reputation making mouth-blown light bulbs. Eventually the light bulb industry automated, and Shotoku transitioned to making glassware. Their origins gave them a specialized niche in their new art: making ultra thin glassware by coupling the use of molds and glass-blowing.

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