Peruvian, Tunki – Coffee Den favourite, Intense dark chocolate

From: £6.30

A rich, dark, velvety chocolate coffee, with creamy nutty notes, balanced with a subtle lime crisp acidity.

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Description

Peruvian, Tunki

The name Tunki, comes from the locally found wild bird. It is farmed and produced in the Tambpato Valley of the Peruvian Andes.

Roasting
All our speciality coffee is roasted at Mr Duffin’s family-run roastery located in Staveley. We roast our coffee every week and dispatch as freshly roasted as possible. You can come and see us roasting in the coffee shop on a Tuesday!

What’s in the post?
In your order you will receive your chosen bag of speciality coffee which has been roasted beautifully to perfection.

Brewing our coffee
Our coffee works well in all brewing equipment. Once brewed to your preferred method, pour sit back and enjoy the flavours from the coffee farmers of the world.

Ethics
All our coffee is sourced from direct links to the coffee farms. In particular, we like to showcase our love of Peruvian coffee, from our friends at Freeman Trading, who trade with the tribal people of Peru. They pay a great price to them for growing better coffee. Like the small farmer, the small independent roasteries and cafes can offer people something that’s very special and not available at the supermarket.

About us,
We are a family run business in the heart of the Lake District, in the centre of Staveley. Mr Duffin spends most days roasting the coffee beans to superbness whilst Mrs Duffin and Vanilla spend time perfecting their barista skills.

Additional information

WeightN/A
Region

Tambopata Valley

Processing

Washed natural pulped & patio dried

Producer

Aymara & Quechua indigenous peoples

Certification

Fair Trade, Direct Trade, Organic

Altitude

1700 masl

Varietal

Mainly Bourbon & Caturra, some Catimor

Roaster Notes

We love Tunki – a delish chocolaty Peruvian coffee.

Origin Notes

Peru's award winning coffee is named after the locally found bird and comes from the Peruvian Andes. Situated in the Tambopta Valley, South East of Peru on the border of Bolvia. The farmers belong to the Aymara and Quechua indigenous peoples and are all co-operative members.

On average each family manages a smallholding of around 2 hectares, and are rewarded for producing a high standard of coffee. They are paid well above the world trade price and the seasonally agreed price, to give the producers a guaranteed annual income, regardless of world price fluctuations. A percentage of the sales support sustainable development programs such as installing solar power – a short film of the installation is available to view on You Tube https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6a-C60nmZdo .