We’ve run out of a few more coffees this week, The Guatemalan coffee is considered a top quality coffee producer in Central America. Due to our proximity to Guatemala, some of the nicest coffees from this origin come to the United States. : Guatemalan growing regions Spanish 101: Finca is the Spanish word for farm. Sometimes the term Hacienda is used to imply an Estate, which would mean the farm has its own wet-mill. A Finca does not necessarily have a San José Ocaña and the Kenya is the East African powerhouse of the coffee world. Both in the cup, and the way they run their trade, everything is topnotch.: Kenya is the East African powerhouse of the coffee world. Both AA Nyeri Tambaya. It’s really exciting that these coffees are finding an audience and that people are finding ways to use the shrub. We’ve tried to keep our offering list dynamic while at the same time giving certain coffees the time to grow a following, like the Tambaya which took a little time to catch on. The very best thing that can happen with these coffees is that they sell out. We’ve added two coffees this week, Peruvian coffees have Central American brightness but in a South American coffee flavor package overall. The good organic lots do have more of a "rustic" coffee character.: Organic Peru ... you can get it anywhere Las Delicias – Lucio Huaman and a Rwandan coffee was, at one time, rarely seen in the United States as either a Specialty grade or low-end commercial coffee. There simply was not that much coffee produced in Rwanda that went anywhere besides from the Rushashi In Kenya, a "Factory" is actually a coffee wet mill (called a washing station in other parts of Africa) where the fresh cherry is brought for wet-processing. It is called a wet mill usually, and produced by the Duhingekawa Womens COOP (a 70 member sub-group of the Abakundakawa COOP). Keep on keepin’ on.