Collection: Brazil

Coffee and Brazil are closely linked. The first coffee plants arrived in... Brazil in the early 18th century and quickly spread throughout the country. Initially grown for European colonists, Brazil's coffee production boomed in the 19th century as supply from other countries declined. The country's large size, varied landscapes, and proximity to the US made it an ideal coffee exporter. By 1920, Brazil produced 80% of the world's coffee. The weather remains a crucial factor in the global coffee market, and Brazil continues to be one of the top two coffee producers alongside Colombia. Brazil has also contributed numerous coffee varieties, including Caturra, Maragogype, and Mundo Novo, which have spread globally. Show more >

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Looking for something extraordinary? We've got a selection of unique coffees from different roast types to origins. Use the selection below to find your match!

All About Coffee From Brazil

What coffee processing methods do they use in Brazil?

Brazil's coffee industry adopts efficient methods to maintain its large-scale production. Strip picking, either by hand or mechanically, is widely used to minimize labor costs and increase yield. The process involves collecting cherries by ripeness rather than cherry-by-cherry. Brazil's processing methods, such as Pulped Natural and Natural, are tailored to productivity, climate, and desired profile. The pulpy notes from these methods contribute to Brazil's classic coffee profile with chocolate, nut, and coffee-cherry notes. The Natural coffee Coffee Bros. sources from Brazil are specially prepared by picking ripe cherries and drying them on patios.

What are the common coffee varietals in Brazil?

In Brazil, some of the most common coffee varieties include Bourbon (including Yellow Bourbon), Catimor, Catuai, Caturra, Maragogype, and Typica. These varieties, along with other mutant-hybrids and cultivars, have originated in Brazil and have since spread to coffee-growing countries worldwide.

Where are the most common coffee growing regions in Brazil?

In Brazil, some of the most important coffee-growing regions include Bahia, Espírito Santo, Minas Gerais (which includes Carmo de Minas, Cerrado Mineiro, and Sul de Minas), Nambuco, Paraná, San Janeiro, and São Paulo (including Mogiana). These regions are known for their diverse landscapes and microclimates that support coffee production.

When does Brazil coffee harvest begin?

Brazil's coffee harvest period typically occurs between April and September, with some regions such as Espírito Santo harvesting between October and December.