Colombia is considered one of the best coffee countries of the world and is said to supply approximately 15 percent of the world’s coffee. The kinds of coffee that you will find here include Arabica, Extra, Excelso, and Supremo. Supremo is the highest quality coffee found in Colombia and is made from superior coffee beans, but also superior technology for coffee grinds.
Colombia makes coffee that results in both smooth and long grains, and the result is a velvet texture that the world just adores. The Extra coffee from Colombia is a very strong coffee bean that is smaller than Supremo but offers more caffeine and a bolder taste. Excelso combines both of these kinds of coffee beans and has a more acidic flavor.
Guatemala Produces Mountain Coffee
Guatemala produces coffee from the mountains and it offers a tart taste that many people love. The climate in Guatemala is unique and the end result is a unique coffee flavor as well. Seasoned coffee lovers can tell the difference between Colombian and Guatemalan coffee in a way that is similar to when people travel anywhere and know their coffee doesn’t taste like home.
Guatemala coffee has a more elegant taste to many, and it is a very strong coffee with an aroma that is very distinctive. Being near the ocean helps to create a bean that results in this robust flavor and scent.
Costa Rica’s Wet Beans
Costa Rica is surrounded by water and volcanoes, and this contributes to a healthy soil for Costa Rica coffee beans to grow. Costa Rica coffee is often grown from the soils of volcanoes. The result is a coffee that is rich and smooth. Costa Rican coffee is also known for its slight walnut flavor.
Yemen’s Arabian Mocha
The Arabian Peninsula is an area with some of the most famous coffee in the world. The most famous is its Arabian Mocha, which grows in Yemen mountains. Mountain areas are good for coffee beans because the climate is crisp and damp enough to grow the beans while also clean enough to contribute to a healthy coffee. In Yemen, and elsewhere in the Arabian Peninsula, the coffee bean is a chocolate flavor and, in some areas, has some tannic tones to it like wine. In fact, a lot of the best coffees in the world will leave a wine-like aftertaste in the mouth after drinking it. This effect is the result of the way the bean is washed both in cultivation, and when it is being brewed to drink.