1. Nicaragua


    Nicaraguan coffees have a wide range of flavor attributes. Some cup like Mexican coffees from Oaxaca, others have a more pronounced acidity.

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  2. El Salvador

    El Salvador

    El Salvador coffee had a poor reputation for years, marred mostly by the inability to deliver coffee of high quality within an unstable social climate.

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  3. Panama


    Coffee from Panama was once overlooked and under-rated, but not any longer.

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  4. Ethiopia


    Ethiopia is the birthplace of coffee: it is in the forests of the Kaffa region that Coffea Arabica grew wild.

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  5. Australia


    Okay, it is a continent and an island. But how do you classify Australian coffee?

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  6. Burundi


    Burundi is a small landlocked country at the crossroads of East and Central Africa, straddling the crest of the Nile-Congo watershed.

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  7. Bali


    Coffee from the Indonesian island of Bali was formerly sold exclusively to the Japanese market.

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  8. Brazil


    Frank Sinatra sang, "They grow an awful lot of coffee in Brazil." It is unquestionably true; it's the largest producer of arabica coffee and not a small amount of robusta too.

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  9. Java


    The arabica coffee plant was brought to Indonesia from India in 1696. Java coffee had a legendary status around the world until the last century.

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  10. Myanmar


    Coffee from Myanmar is not seen often in the US marketplace. In fact after the one offering we had from 2000, we haven't see in since!

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  11. Cameroon


    Cameroon is an oddball in the Specialty Coffee terms.

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  12. Tanzania


    Coffea arabica came to Tanzania with Jesuits and German colonization, and it was likely quite similar Bourbon varieties still grown to this day.

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  13. China


    Coffee from China is becoming interesting, as better farming practices are being employed in some cases, and coffee is being planted at higher elevations than before.

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  14. Timor


    Timor Leste is the independent nation occupying the eastern half of the island, with the western portion being a part of former foe, Indonesia.

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  15. Kenya


    Kenya is the East African powerhouse of the coffee world. Both in the cup, and the way they run their trade, everything is topnotch.

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  16. Peru


    Peru has always possessed amazing potential to produce great quality coffee, yet excellent Peruvian coffees are rare. To some degree, the success of Peru coffee has been it's downfall.

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  17. Bolivia


    There's no better way to learn about a coffee-producing country than to visit, and yet you can spend a lot of time in Bolivia and still not understand the complex relationship between coffee and culture.

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  18. Ecuador


    Coffee has a long history in Ecuador. It was introduced in the early 19th century and became its main export in the early 20th century.

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  19. Colombia


    Colombia is a diverse group of growing regions spread from North to South along the three "cordilleras," the mountain ranges that are the Northern extensions of the Andes.

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  20. Honduras


    Honduras coffee quality spans a huge range, from a lower-cost Central American blender coffee, to high-grown lots that rival good Guatemala coffees in acidity and flavor.

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