BETHANIA JAVANICA NICARAGUA

£13.00

Female Producer

This vibrant but complex coffee is from the Albir sisters own farm, Finca Bethania. This lot is one of our favourites from this year’s harvest; expect sweet stone fruits, clean melon and cucumber and a whole lot of floral orange blossom, all balanced by a mandarin-like acidity.

Roast Profile

Roast Profile

Light Roast

TASTING NOTES

  • Orange blossom, apricot, cucumber

Refreshingly floral, with a citrus acidity.

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BUYING STANDARDS

It’s really important for us to work with trusted partners in our supply chain who can provide us with honesty and traceability. We have created a set of guidelines to help us source coffee in a way we feel aligns with our values and beliefs. There are three core categories that we think outline the most important factors to consider when purchasing coffee: economic transparency, social relationship, and environmental efforts.

Learn more

OUR PACKAGING

Our 250g bags are 100% plastic-free and can be recycled with your household paper or composted in your garden. We recommend storing your coffee in an airtight container like this one. Our 1kg bags are home compostable but not domestically recyclable, please don't put them in your curbside recycling. The planet thanks you!

Details

Producer

Ana & Martha Lucía Albir

Origin

Nueva Segovia, Nicaragua

Variety

Javanica

Process

Washed

Country of origin

Nicaragua

Our long standing direct trade partners in Nicaragua have shown us the range of quality of coffee from here; from House all the way to Explore, there’s something for everyone. This coffee is from Ana & Martha Lucía Albir, owners of Cafetos Community in Nicaragua.

HOUSE COFFEE - Yallah Coffee
meet the producer

Ana & Martha Lucía Albir

Ana and Martha, following in their parent’s footsteps, grow
a few select varieties of coffee on their farm, including this
incredible Javanica. This variety has had quite a journey
around the globe; originating in Ethiopia, the variety was
brought to Java in Indonesia, where it earned its namesake.
It was then cultivated in Cameroon where it was shown
to be resistant to coffee berry disease - a huge challenge
for producers in Africa at the time. Since then, it has made
its way to central America and grows exceptionally well at
high altitudes, and is often compared to the prized Gesha
variety. There is so much to enjoy about this coffee; we
can’t wait for you to try it.

Social Relationships

Female Producer

In many coffee growing countries, the concept of women owning coffee farms is still uncommon and in some places, prohibited by government laws. Yet women contribute a staggering amount of the labour involved in producing coffee, from picking the cherries to hand sorting and processes. Supporting female producers and co-ops is crucial to eliminating the gender gap in coffee.

Education

Brew Guides

An exclusive pour over recipe from the roastery.