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Showing 37–54 of 59 results
Sourced from Café Organico Marcala, S.A. (COMSA), a cooperative of farmers that was started in 2000 to become organically certified, in a protected designation of origin within the department of La Paz, Honduras. COMSA has also significantly increased the participation of women within the organization, which has resulted in a successful women’s group that has established their own farmers’ market to sell home-grown organic produce.
Deep and pungently spicy in the aroma with papaya and chocolate notes. In the cup medium-bodied, richly low-toned, and complexly fruity: papaya and black cherry with a dry chocolate edge.
Cascara is most commonly used to make a tisane (herbal tea), and for good reason: its flavor is reminiscent of hibiscus, cider, and orange zest. It’s a tangy, slightly sweet brew.
Cascara also makes a delicious syrup, bringing out rich notes of dried fruit (think raisins and apricots). Use it in place of simple syrup in hot or iced coffee and lattes, as the base for an Italian soda, or to add another dimension to cocktails.
At their best, Peru coffees are delicately sweet, round, and gentle acidity. This Peru is delicately sweet, fragrant, delicate yet rich, with a discreet but vibrant acidity. Makes a fine single origin espresso in the classic northern Italian style.
While women have always been crucial to coffee production in Peru, men traditionally held the economic power. In 2004, 464 female coffee producers in Peru united to change this dynamic and take a step toward empowerment. They decided to separate their coffee production from men to gain visibility and a voice inside their community. Working in partnership with OPTCO, they developed a never-before-existing market for women-produced coffee to serve as an important vehicle for social change and the empowerment of poor, marginalized women coffee farmers. Since then, the Café Femenino movement now includes thousands of women farmers from nine countries across the world.
Café Femenino requires participating cooperatives to give their women farmers control of revenues, land ownership, and acknowledgement for their exceptional coffee. With economic control in their hands, the women farmers of Cecanor have used Café Femenino funds to invest in community betterment projects including children’s libraries, schools, health and nutritional education, and programs that build self-esteem, human rights awareness, and literacy.
The participating women are all part of the cooperative COSURCA, in the Cauca region. There are about 160 participating women in the Café Femenino program, averaging 3.5 acres each. A good number of these women are single heads of household, but not all, many of have husbands with their own plots of coffee.
In the early days of Café Femenino, a two year plan was implemented to develop the integration of women into the membership of the cooperative and focus on leadership development. This group has received funding from donors through the Café Femenino Foundation to be able to upgrade their kitchens to healthier standards by installing stoves and chimneys that exhausts smoke to the outside. This has reduced the prevalence of respiratory disease associated with wood smoke within the family.
Enhanced with the silk flavor of smooth, rich vanilla beans and cream. Sit and relax by the fire while enjoying a fresh brewed cup of French Vanilla Coffee.
Hazelnut Flavored Coffee Whole Bean balances an enticing aroma with a rich, nutty flavor. Flavorful and smooth with a distinctive blend of hazelnut.
Sit and relax by the fire while enjoying a fresh brewed cup of Hazelnut Coffee.
Enjoy everyone’s favorite flavored coffee in the comfort of your own home. Pumpkin Spice flavored coffee blended with a sweet pumpkin flavor, spritz with a mixture of spices to create a special treat for the holiday season.
Mexico FTO Chiapas is recognized for having a medium body, light to medium acidity, sweet, a hint of dark chocolate, balanced.
These coffee farmers are known as “colonials”. During the 1950’s, wealthy and large land owners took over this region. They confiscated the properties from the natives, then enslaved the people by forcing them to work for them. In 1991, through a governmental land reform, the larger landowners were made to relinquish their holdings of these small farms and return the rightful ownership back to the families who had originally owned them. These small farms still surround the parameters of the large landowners, but they are no longer reliant on them for survival. They are independent and have title to their own land. They now have the freedom to search for ways to improve their income, their own lives, and the health of their community.
This is a full-bodied coffee that will delight the palette of the serious coffee drinker. A strong hint of smokiness is evident in the aroma and first taste.
Tanzania is from high grown estates in Southern Tanzania (Lunji, Utengule, and Kanji Lanji Estates) and Northern Tanzania (Mondul, Burka, Ngila, and Lyamungu Estates).
This AA grade coffee is comprised of the Taste of Harvest competition lots from Mzuzu Coffee Cooperative Union. The blend features the Taste of Harvest winning lots from Vunguvungu and Itulo washing stations. It also includes coffee from the Misuku region in the Northern highlands of Malawi, which produces the highest grown coffee in the country. The local language name for this lot is Tukubyala indunye mwa kofi ukupela akafuni, meaning “Our coffee is grown in the shade of banana trees”. This name originates from the Ndali spoken in the Misuku region of Malawi. Above, Mzuzu coffee staff assisting Vunguvungu Farmers at Vunguvungu Washing Station.
The Nguvu is a blend of coffees harvested from small-holder cooperatives the Murang’a district. The area is considered the traditional home of the Kikuyu tribe, which currently makes up 22% of the Kenyan population. Red, loamy soil and startlingly high altitudes contribute to a juicy, berry-flavored cup. Above, the Gatuya mill, one of the major contributors to the Nguvu blend.