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The Different Coffee Types for Every Coffee Lover

May 15 2018

Coffee is the first drink of the day for millions of people across the nation. Some brew it themselves, put it in a portable cup, and head off to work. Countless more access a drive-through coffee service, personalizing their drink with far more than milk and sugar. A coffee revolution has swept through the United States’ commercial market, upgrading our morning cup of joe to a fancified beverage.

The first franchised coffee distribution store opened in 1950. Prior to this, if you’re invited in, or out, for a cup of coffee the only choices you’d need to make were if you prefer it black, lightened a bit with milk, or sweetened with one lump or two.

ESPRESSO

Today, the creation combinations are exponential. From lattes to cappuccinos, espresso to Frappuccino, and Venti to Grande, coffee seems to have developed its own language and culture. The number of coffee houses dotting modern America rival the tea houses of early England.

 If you go to the counter and simply order a coffee, you’ll be met with a confused gaze. This is because coffee drinks aren’t the only facet of the beverage to get a makeover. The raw coffee bean’s origin adds yet another layer to your decision.

The Origin of Coffee Beans

Ask a random set of people where coffee beans come from and their answer will most likely be, “Columbia”. It’s true that Latin America is where the majority of raw coffee beans are grown, yet the variety of coffee on the label is generally attached to the region in which it’s grown. Columbia is only one region. Brazil, Costa Rica, and Guatemala are other well-known suppliers of Latin American wholesale coffee beans.

Lesser known is that fact that robust coffee beans also come out of Central Africa, Southeast Asia, and Brazil.

Roasting is an Art

Enter one of the aforementioned coffee houses and take a close look at your coffee options. The bags tend to be nondescript brown, with labels containing both the origin of the raw coffee bean and the roasting style employed.

Professionals use a standard roasting process involving large drums heated to a specific temperature. They adjust the specs to create a light, medium, or dark roast. However, in recent years the art of roasting has evolved through experimentation of different heat sources.

Small batch coffee roasting has become a phenom, each one-of-a-kind due to factors the roaster can’t always control. Many of these ventures begin in a backyard, a garage, or a small kitchen. Recent flavor favorites are being produced in outdoor, wood-burning ovens. These small business owners are able to add unique profiles to their product by choosing cedar, hickory, and other odiferous wood for each small batch.

Preparing Your Coffee

If the origin and roasting-technique of your coffee bean matters to you, you may want to keep the preparation of your morning cup simple. A bit of milk and sugar won’t mask any of the inherent flavors in your cup, but try it black once and it’s possible you’ll choose to drink it that way every day.

If commercially produced coffee is more your style, then there are a myriad of ways you can consume it. Visit any coffee drive through and they’ll whip your cup of caffeine into a dessert-like beverage. Although, the latest coffeemakers allow you to make these fancy concoctions in your own home. Simply purchase your preferred coffee beans wholesale and get creative in your kitchen.

There are clearly a number of ways to enjoy a hot cup of coffee in this day and age. Whichever roasted coffee beans you choose, you simply can’t go wrong.



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