Indo-Pacific

A coffee farmer in Java, Indonesia, prunes coffee trees.

Java

When you hear the word “Java,” your mind instantly jumps to coffee, and for good reason. In addition to growing some of the finest coffees available today, Javanese beans are also in one of history’s most famous blends: mocha java. Perhaps the wor...

Landscape in India.

India

On a ship sailing the Cape of Good Hope from India to Europe, a legendary coffee process would be discovered by accident. During transport, constant humidity and ocean winds caused by the Indian monsoon season made the coffee beans swell, change t...

Volcanic mountain range landscape from Indonesia.

Bali

The Kintamani Highlands are home to some of the finest coffees in Bali. Though not as well-known as other Indonesian islands, Balinese coffee is definitely worth a taste. With delicate origin notes of chocolate-covered citrus fruit, vanilla, and n...

A bird's-eye image of a Vietnamese beach.

Vietnam

Approximately 30 to 40% of the world’s coffee production is robusta (coffea canephora), most of which is grown in Vietnam. Reportedly, 19th-century French missionaries introduced coffee to the region before the Tonquin War solidified its place in ...

Flores

Flores

Descending the Inierie volcano toward Bajawa, you’ll find plentiful coffee trees deep in the rich soil, planted among shading bamboo and Juria. Indonesian coffee is known for its low acidity and deep, earthy flavors, and our Organic Flores Bajawa ...

East Timor landscape.

Timor

Indonesia is famous for producing coffee with lower acidity and full flavors, and Timor is no exception. The town of Maubisse, in the Ainaro District of East Timor, is home to the Cooperative Café Timor (CCT), a group of farmers who helped restore...

Farmers pick coffee cherries in Sumatra, Indonesia.

Sumatra

Aceh is the westernmost region of the Indonesian island of Sumatra where coffee farms abound. The combination of high elevation and volcanic soil make for coffees that are rich and lower in acidity with notes of nutty dark chocolate. In the Takeng...

Image of Papua New Guinea's landscape.

Papua New Guinea

The Goroka area of Papua New Guinea is surrounded by mountains, where coffee grows up to an astounding 2,400 meters above sea level. At this elevation, coffee cherries mature more slowly and develop brighter, more acidic cup qualities. Because of ...