Wednesday 28th August we are hosting an evening with our mates @empire6714 to chat all things coffee. Why it means so much to us, hacks for your home brewing and what are some of the big issues coffees future is facing right now. If you love coffee and happen to be up that way we would love you to come say hi. Everyone is welcome. We will have lots of delicious coffees to try too. 6pm at Empire6714.

August 23, 2019 / no comments

Wednesday 28th August we are hosting an evening with our mates @empire6714 to chat all things coffee. Why it means so much to us, hacks for your home brewing and what are some of the big issues coffees future is facing right now. If you love coffee and happen to be up that way we would love you to come say hi. Everyone is welcome. We will have lots of delicious coffees to try too. 6pm at Empire6714.

Wednesday 28th August we are hosting an evening with our mates @empire6714 to chat all things coffee. Why it means so much to us, hacks for your home brewing and what are some of the big issues coffees future is facing right now. If you love coffee and happen to be up that way we would love you to come say hi. Everyone is welcome. We will have lots of delicious coffees to try too. 6pm at Empire6714.

August 23, 2019 / no comments

Wednesday 28th August we are hosting an evening with our mates @empire6714 to chat all things coffee. Why it means so much to us, hacks for your home brewing and what are some of the big issues coffees future is facing right now. If you love coffee and happen to be up that way we would love you to come say hi. Everyone is welcome. We will have lots of delicious coffees to try too. 6pm at Empire6714.

Like many mothers in Rwanda, Epiphanie Mukashyaka lost her husband, a child, and many extended family members in the 1994 genocide. She faced with the responsibility of caring for her seven children and rebuilding their life. With a limited education and little money Epiphanie, whose husband was a coffee farmer, decided to continue to produce coffee with her local community. She saw speciality coffee as a way to provide sustainable improvement for the people of Rwanda by changing the focus from quantity to one of quality and so opening up Rwanda to the far higher-earning potential of specialty coffee market. Every year we make a commitment to buy from Epiphanie and her fellow producers in Rwanda for both single origin offerings and valuable high components of our blends. We do this because they are so unique and delicious and because as coffee consumers we need to support a viable economy for our suppliers so we can continue to enjoy drinking tasty affordable coffee for many years ahead.

June 15, 2019 / no comments

Like many mothers in Rwanda, Epiphanie Mukashyaka lost her husband, a child, and many extended family members in the 1994 genocide. She faced with the responsibility of caring for her seven children and rebuilding their life. With a limited education and little money Epiphanie, whose husband was a coffee farmer, decided to continue to produce coffee with her local community. She saw speciality coffee as a way to provide sustainable improvement for the people of Rwanda by changing the focus from quantity to one of quality and so opening up Rwanda to the far higher-earning potential of specialty coffee market. Every year we make a commitment to buy from Epiphanie and her fellow producers in Rwanda for both single origin offerings and valuable high components of our blends. We do this because they are so unique and delicious and because as coffee consumers we need to support a viable economy for our suppliers so we can continue to enjoy drinking tasty affordable coffee for many years ahead.

Like many mothers in Rwanda, Epiphanie Mukashyaka lost her husband, a child, and many extended family members in the 1994 genocide. She faced with the responsibility of caring for her seven children and rebuilding their life. With a limited education and little money Epiphanie, whose husband was a coffee farmer, decided to continue to produce coffee with her local community. She saw speciality coffee as a way to provide sustainable improvement for the people of Rwanda by changing the focus from quantity to one of quality and so opening up Rwanda to the far higher-earning potential of specialty coffee market. Every year we make a commitment to buy from Epiphanie and her fellow producers in Rwanda for both single origin offerings and valuable high components of our blends. We do this because they are so unique and delicious and because as coffee consumers we need to support a viable economy for our suppliers so we can continue to enjoy drinking tasty affordable coffee for many years ahead.

June 15, 2019 / no comments

Like many mothers in Rwanda, Epiphanie Mukashyaka lost her husband, a child, and many extended family members in the 1994 genocide. She faced with the responsibility of caring for her seven children and rebuilding their life. With a limited education and little money Epiphanie, whose husband was a coffee farmer, decided to continue to produce coffee with her local community. She saw speciality coffee as a way to provide sustainable improvement for the people of Rwanda by changing the focus from quantity to one of quality and so opening up Rwanda to the far higher-earning potential of specialty coffee market. Every year we make a commitment to buy from Epiphanie and her fellow producers in Rwanda for both single origin offerings and valuable high components of our blends. We do this because they are so unique and delicious and because as coffee consumers we need to support a viable economy for our suppliers so we can continue to enjoy drinking tasty affordable coffee for many years ahead.