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El Salvador Santa Julia and La Joya Estate
By Everyday Coffee Roasters

This coffee is a strictly high grown washed Bourbon variety coffee from the Santa Julia and La Joya farms in the Apaneca - Ilamatepec sub-region of Santa Ana in El Salvador. 

Together these farms harvest just over 90 hectares of land and range in altitude from 1300 - 1558 masl. Santa Julia, the larger of the two farms at 88 hectares, is owned by Producer Haydee Alvarez and his family. The farm has been in the family since its establishment in 1888. La Joya is owned by producer Ignacio Fernandez and harvests around 14 hectares. 

Coffee from both of these contributing farms are fully washed and sun dried in traditional clay patios. 

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Kaffa African Blend
By Everyday Coffee Roasters

Ethiopia is coffee’s Mecca. The Arabica species traces its origin to the western edges of the country. Ethiopia is the rare producing nation whose internal consumption equals its export volume. In Ethiopia, coffee is not just a product, not a mere cash crop, not even a simple breakfast beverage – it is a way of life.

This blend melds the thrilling, complex flavor profiles found throughout Ethiopia into a balanced melting pot. Ripe blackberry and blueberry notes from immaculate dry-processed coffees meet the candy sweetness, bright citrus, and nuanced floral flavors intrinsic in washed coffees grown in regions like Sidama and Yirgacheffe. Ethiopia’s indigenous heirloom cultivars, its ideal terroir, and its unparalleled history give its coffees a mystique, a je ne sais quoi, that set them apart, a category unto themselves.

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Colombia Dulima Washed
By Everyday Coffee Roasters

Colombia is among the largest producer of coffee in the world and was number two behind Brazil for decades. The Tolima growing regions are named after the Tolima district, which was home to Pijaos people before the Spanish arrived.

The Pijaos were known among the Spaniards as fierce defenders of their homeland, which they called “Dulima”.

Named after a famous native priestess, Yulima, the Tolima department was created in 1861 from part of what was Cundinamarca. Hugging the western slopes of the Andes mountains north of the Huila district, Tolima boasts snow-covered peaks, deep river valleys, and all-terrain in between. Coffee trees love the high hills while rice, sesame, and sorghum claim the lower regions.

The high altitudes and rich soil help put coffee from Tolima on the board for awards: in 2015, the district garnered three of the top four awards for the Colombian Cup of Excellence competition, securing 1st, 3rd, and 4th places.

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