FAZENDAS KLEM YELLOW 785. BRASILIEN.
FAZENDAS KLEM YELLOW 785. BRASILIEN.
FAZENDAS KLEM YELLOW 785. BRASILIEN.
FAZENDAS KLEM YELLOW 785. BRASILIEN.
FAZENDAS KLEM YELLOW 785. BRASILIEN.

FAZENDAS KLEM YELLOW 785. BRASILIEN.

Normaler Preis
Ausverkauft
Sonderpreis
€9,50
Einzelpreis
pro 
inkl. MwSt.

FAZENDAS KLEM DRY BOX #3. BRASILIEN. MATAS DE MINAS

FILTERKAFFEE V60 / Aeropress / Kalita / French Press

Wir schmecken: KARAMELL. ROTER APFEL. ZIMT.
We taste: CARAMEL. RED APPLE. CINNAMON.

Eine moderne Version eines klassischen Filterkaffees. Wenig Säure, mittlerer Körper, süß und balanicert.

Aufbereitung / processing : natural
Varietät / variety : Yellow 785
Anbauhöhe / height :  900-1100m

FOB: $ 3,29/lb
Händler / Importer: The Coffee Quest, NL

 

THE COFFEE QUEST'S STORY:

Fazendas Klem has made big steps in the last 2 years in terms of quality, winning number #3 in the 2017 Cup of Excellence, and best placed organic lot. They are located in the Matas de Minas region, which can be recognized by the steep hills and many smaller producers. From a specialty perspective this mountainous area is very interesting, more micro climates and different working methods from producers with the knowledge to grow. Fazendas Klem is at the forefront of this movement, using Colombian techniques on drying together with Brazil ingenuity for machine harvesting.

The full estate is divided over several areas, all of which are farmed by the Klem family (five of the brothers are working in coffee) and several other families managing sections of the farm. All micro lot experiments are done manually, but this year we received the first high scoring & fully mechanized 20 bag micro lot. The lots were completely separated in the wet mill using pressure, sinking of cherries and dried using a new precise hot air equipment.

Fazendas Klem is an example for organic production in the region. After extensive studies into organic processing, soil protection and many other variables, they have formulated a method for themselves using local materials grow their coffee. This constitutes the use of every organic material available, but also using minerals found nearby at large rock formations.

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