You’re likely used to enjoying an exceptional coffee like Finca Deborah’s Panama Geisha with your favorite dessert, but what about combining this fine brew with savory dishes? We’ve discovered some of the ways that coffee, like a fine wine, can complement your favorite meat dishes to perfection.
Finca Deborah’s shade grown Panama Geisha is not only an exceptional product, it is also crucial to native Panamanian bird populations. Learn more about how shade grown coffee like ours maintains the delicate ecosystem of the Panamanian highlands.
From the land of the original Geisha, Japanese culture has actually enjoyed a relatively long yet low-profile connection with coffee. Modern Japanese society, however, is embracing coffee as a contemporary trend and coffee culture is spreading quickly.
A great cup of coffee tastes wonderful, but what are the health benefits of your morning cup? We’ve looked at scientific studies that illustrate the benefits of coffee on a wide range of human health conditions.
Chiriqui, Panama– Finca Deborah, producers of extreme altitude Panama Geisha coffee, has announced the official mirrors of their website into Korean and Japanese.
Finca Deborah illustrates the three methods of Geisha processing that we use: 1. Wet or Washed Method, 2. Natural Method, and 3. Honey or Semi-Washed Method.
As more and more coffee growers embrace sustainable practices and move toward utilizing every part of the harvest, the lowly coffee fruit – also known as cascara, which means skin or peel in Spanish – is seeing a renewed sense of purpose.
The process of growing Geisha coffee seedlings is delicate and labor intensive, but it is worth every ounce of the effort and care that it requires.
Also known as Kyoto coffee, the cold brewing method has been used in Japan since the 1600’s, and this method of preparation has been gaining popularity around the globe over the last few years.
South Korea has emerged as one of the largest consumers of coffee in the world, and this is evident everywhere you look. Coffee shops line the streets and much of Korea’s youth has given up on the leaf and turned to the bean.