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All You Need to Know About Colombian Coffee

Coffee 101: Colombian Coffee Blends

 

Coffee originated in Ethiopia and was being traded in Europe around the 1400s.

 

Today, many coffee producers exist, and it's widely cultivated all across the globe. From mild to strong, sweet to acidic, there is a lot of variety in coffee. And such variety makes for an exciting world of coffee tasting. One of those rapidly growing producers is Colombia, which is well-known for its coffee blends. The country that has been growing coffee for generations tends to stand on three huge coffee farms: Caldas, Huila, and Quindio.

 

So, what is Colombian coffee?

 

For many years, Colombian coffee has been popular and well-known around the world. Even though it lags behind other brands in reputation, its quality is still one of the best on the market. Colombian coffee blends come in a variety of different colors and flavors. There is a lot of diversity within each type, allowing for a wide variety to be created based on the local tastes.

 

How Colombian coffee differs from Arabica coffee?

 

The difference between Arabica coffee and Colombian coffee is based not only on the type of beans used but also on where the beans are grown. No matter what kind of bean you drink, it is the processing methods that distinguish one type of coffee from another. That being said, not all Arabica coffee is created equally. Different plantations hold different climatic and soil conditions, which produce different levels of quality. And while coffee grown outside Colombia may be just as strong and flavorful as the stuff grown within its borders, the unique flavors set Colombian varieties apart.

 

What are the types of Colombian coffee?

 

There are two types of Colombian Coffee: Arabica and Robusta. The mild, floral flavor and rich texture of Arabica coffee distinguish it from robusta. Arabica is a good choice in times when you want a sense of security and consistency in your beverage, while robusta can deliver that punch you're looking for in several cups at once. Though some industrial nations have shifted toward Robusta coffee because of its increased durability and more consistent flavor, such as the French market, Arabica has always been king in Columbia.

 

How does Colombian coffee taste?

 

The types of Colombian coffee beans have a significant impact on how it tastes. If you want extra-strong coffee, add more dark roasted beans. But if you want something light and delicate, opt for robust and medium-bodied ones. Each Colombian coffee bean is unique, so every type has its taste profile.

 

If you love coffee as much as we do and want to try Colombian coffee at home, you may check out our collection of Colombian coffee beans here.

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