House Blend 04 - Brazil / Peru Coffee

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Size: 250g
Grind: Espresso
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Rich and sweet, with smooth milk chocolate, rich caramel and sweet raisin flavours.



Coffee scoring over 80 on Speciality Coffee Association scale is considered High Quality, Speciality Coffee.


All our coffees can be brewed using different methods, and this coffee is a real all-rounder, perfect for the espresso, filter or drip method of your choice.


This coffee was processed using the washed and honey process. Post-harvest processing influences the taste profile. Washed coffees are brighter, naturally processed are sweeter, wet hulled processed are nuttier and honey processed are somewhere in between.


About this coffee

This smooth, complex coffee brings together the flavours of two of South America’s best growing regions in one perfectly rounded cup.

Pairing beans grown by certified small holder farmers in the Minas Gerais region of Brazil and Peruvian beans grown by families of farmers with a commitment to protecting wildlife, this expertly blended coffee is as sustainable as it is delicious.

Preserving the landscape for seven decades

Ever since the Cooperativa Agraria Frontera San Ignacio was founded in 1969, 330 small-growers have been committed to organic coffee production that protects the diversity of the Peruvian landscape. Located in the Cajamarca Region where the Rio Canchis splits the country from Ecuador, the farms share their land with many diverse species of animals, and work hard to protect species in danger of extinction with careful and considerate farming methods.

Cultivating terroir to give Brazilian coffee a fresh image

Brazil is one of the world’s coffee growing giants, and the Mantiqueria de Minas area in the Minas Gerais is the cream of the crop. The first to get geographical indication in the Brazilian coffee industry, the terroir here creates crops that are redefining how people view the country’s speciality coffee. While many see Brazilian coffee as ‘quantity over quality’, the coffee produced by smallholders in the Minas Gerais region is proving them wrong.