A crisp organic single origin from the Chanchamayo region. Light to medium body. Low acid. Tropical flavor notes with a distinct note of sweet grape jam. Light / medium roast. 12oz whole bean coffee packaged in our reusable paper can with resealable metal lid and plant-based, biodegradable cellophane liner.
Humblemaker Coffee Co
The term “Humblemaker” is symbolic of “Quiet Craftsmanship” – the moniker of a brand founded upon unwavering quality, ethical business practices, and philanthropic & environmental values.
Humblemaker Coffee Co. is independent California coffee company producing premium organic craft whole bean coffees & coffee beverages - proudly dedicating 10% of their annual profits to enriching the lives of children living with autism. Through their #tenforautism initiative, we hope to encourage for-profit businesses to create funding to enrich the lives of children living with autism.
Fair-trade, organic ingredients are used whenever possible and they are an official member of 1% for the Planet.
Peru is one of the top 20 coffee producers in the world as of 2014 and ranks fifth in the export of Arabica in the world market.
In 1895, the Journal of the Society of Arts recorded that Peru was known for many years as a coffee-producing country, but the coffee grown on the coast was used primarily for domestic consumption, and it was only later that it developed as an exporting nation. Coffee planting began, and coffee is still cultivated near the port of Pacasmayo. Coffee has been cultivated in the south, in the districts of Sandia and Carabaya, and in the centre of Peru in the valleys of Chanchamayu, Viloc, and Huánuco. Production in Chanchamayo district was facilitated by the completion of the Central (or Oroya Railway) by the Peruvian Corporation. The Chanchamayu Valley, itself about 10 miles (16 km) long, was in the hands of private plantation owners, while the Perené, Paucartambo, and Rio Colorado valleys, were later linked by railway.
In the 1970s, large dry mills were sited near ports, the transportation network along the Pacific was considered ideal, a model where quantity of production rather than quality was important. This model has changed in recent times with the Agricultural Ministry introducing modern methods, encouraging farmer organizations such as the CENFROCAFE in Jaén, a mountainous area of the Andes.