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Thursday, May 18, 2017

5 Reasons why buying coffee from a roaster will improve your coffee experience

5 Reasons why buying coffee from a roaster will improve your coffee experience  Read More

Tuesday, April 18, 2017

So fresh, the best coffee cup is a fresh brew

Coffee should be fresh
Ever wondered why we make a big deal about our coffee being fresh? Read More

Wednesday, February 10, 2016

Withams Coffee Win Business of the Year

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Monday, March 10, 2014

Global Coffee Shortage Predictions

"The coffee market is in the grip of the funds in one of the biggest rallies we have seen in modern history, and has taken everyone by surprise with its fury and speed."  Read More
Wednesday, November 27, 2013

Discover Cold Brewed Coffee this Summer

Cold Brewed coffee is a delicious alternative to your usual hot caffeine fix during the hot Summer months. Keep a pot ready in the fridge to pour over ice and drink neat or use as a base for making a milky ice coffee. The technique reduces the acidity in the coffee as well as highlighting subtle flavour characteristics. Read More
Friday, November 15, 2013

Been Dreaming of a Coffee Machine for Christmas?

latest newsletter Read More
Monday, October 28, 2013

Brazil Santos Coffee

Brazil is the world's largest coffee producer. It exports everything from the mass produced coffee that are among the world’s cheapest, to elegant coffees prized as the world’s finest origins for espresso brewing. In Brazil, fruit is removed from the bean using four different processing methods, and it is not uncommon for all four methods to be used on the same farm during the same harvest.

Coffee is not high grown in Brazil. The growing elevations range from about 2000 feet to 4000 feet. This is far lower, compared to the elevations of greater than 5000 feet which is common for the fine coffees of Central America, Colombia and East Africa. These lower growing altitudes result in coffee that is relatively lower in acidity. A good Brazil tends to be round, mellow, sweet and well-nuanced, rather than bold and bright.

The most traditional Brazil coffee, and the kind most likely to be seen in specialty stores, has been dried inside the fruit (dry-processed) so that some of the sweetness of the fruit carries into the cup. It also frequently comes from trees of the traditional Latin-American variety of Arabica called Bourbon. The best of these coffees are traded as Santos 2, or, if the coffee comes exclusively from trees of the bourbon variety, Bourbon Santos 2. Santos is a market name referring to the port through which these coffees are traditionally shipped, and 2 is the highest grade. Santos beans originate from around the rugged, rolling hills of Sul Minas, in the southern part of Minas Gerais state northeast of Sao Paulo, and where the port of Santos is the nearest. The 2 is usually dropped, so you will see the coffee simply described as Brazil Bourbon Santos or Brazil Santos.   Read More

Tuesday, October 15, 2013

Guatemala Antigua "Acate Estate" SHB Coffee

The Antigua region is located in a valley surrounded by three impressive volcanoes Agua, Fuego and Acatemango in central Guatemala. The rich volcanic soil and rainforest conditions produce a well-balanced Arabica coffee with a smooth finish. Read More

Tuesday, October 15, 2013

Indian Monsoon Malabar Coffee

The history behind Monsoon Malabar originated when the British began shipping coffee from India to Europe. The coffee was packed into the hulls of wooden ships and exposed to a 6mth journey, during which the conditions were invariably humid. The trip mellowed the coffee and took away the acidity in the bean. Read More

Monday, September 30, 2013

Colombian Arabica Coffee

Colombian Coffee beans are grown at high altitudes and tended with painstaking care in the shade of banana and rubber trees. This coffee is among the best in the world, rich, full-bodied, and perfectly balanced. The arid mountains and the well-drained, rich volcanic soil of Colombia provide ideal conditions for growing high quality Arabica coffee. Read More

Monday, September 30, 2013

Costa Rica SHB "La Lapa Estate" Coffee

Coffee was brought to Costa Rica during the late eighteenth century. Coffee cultivation expanded slowly throughout the Central Valley. The brotherhood of coffee farmers gave way to the spirit that made Costa Rica the first Central American country to establish coffee as an industry. Read More

Wednesday, September 18, 2013

Buy the Chemex Coffee Maker

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