Brazil Eagle Mogiana

Chocolate, honey, almond, dried fruits
Lot # P608399-1
Brazil
Warehouse
Qty Available
ETA
Bag Weight
Continental NJ
61 bags
Spot
60 KG BAG
Brazil Eagle Mogiana is available to buy in increments of 1

About this Coffee 

The Mogiana region, which runs along the São Paulo and Minas Gerais border, is home to some of the most consistently sweet and well-structured naturals produced in Brazil. The region boasts 3500 farmers cultivating a combined area of 202,000ha. We hand select lots from individual farms and process them to create a smooth, clean, highly consistent end product. Our goal with this coffee is to have a consistent profile from lot to lot, and year to year, making our Eagle Mogiana a coffee that you can rely on year-round. 

History of Brazilian Coffee 

American colonists had been drinking coffee for fifty years before the first coffee seed was planted in Brazil in 1727. A hundred years later, Brazil accounted for 30% of the world’s coffee supply. A hundred years after that, in the 1920’s, Brazil held a virtual monopoly, producing 80% of the world’s coffee. Although Brazil’s market share peaked at 80% in the 1920’s, its continuing status as the world’s largest coffee producer still gives the country considerable influence on the market and coffee prices. It is said that when Brazil sneezes, the coffee world catches cold. In 1975, a “black frost” destroyed over 70 percent of the crop in Brazil and coffee prices doubled world-wide. Brazil was a founding member of the Pan-American Coffee Bureau, which invented the concept of a “coffee break,” during an advertising campaign in the early 1950’s. 

Growing Coffee in Brazil 

The U.S. state of Maryland is not large enough to contain all the coffee plants in Brazil, even if every inch of the state was growing coffee. Over 300,000 coffee farms in 2,000 cities grow coffee in Brazil. Although some of Brazil’s 30 coffee growing regions are home to the world’s largest coffee farms, there are also small and medium sized farms, including those owned and operated by women as part of Olam’s Café Delas initiative.  With so much land devoted to coffee, it’s no surprise that  over 40 species coffee plant can be found growing in Brazil, but the most common are Yellow Bourbon, Acaia, Yellow Catuai, Red Catuai, and New World. While the amount of washed coffee coming out of Brazil has increased steadily over the years, the vast majority of coffee is still produced using the dry method.  

More Information
Harvest Season 2020/21
Status Spot
Processing Natural/Dry Processed
Bag Type Grain Pro / Ecotact
Warehouse Continental NJ
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