Hawaiian Coffee

Coffee is becoming one of the most popular drinks around the world. Such popularity makes the price of coffee vary around the world. Many people enjoy a cup of coffee in the morning. A cup of coffee in the morning is believed to improve mood and increase alertness to carry out daily activities. Among various coffee options from various countries and regions, Hawaiian Coffee can be an option for enjoying coffee.

Hawaiian Coffee
Hawaiian Coffee (Picture: beanbox.com)

Hawaiian coffee is one of Hawaii's leading agricultural products. Although it does not have a large coffee plantation, there is one region in the United States that can also produce coffee. The region that produces coffee in the United States is Hawaii. Yes, Hawaii is a state in the United States. With an annual production of more than 8 million pounds, Hawaii is the only state in the United States where coffee is grown.

Coffee Hawaiian

The coffee plant was first brought to Hawaii in the early 1800s, but it was not until the beginning of the 20th century that coffee production finally began, especially on small farms. While Kona Coffee on the Big Island remains the most famous, coffee is currently grown on every major island on more than 950 farms and in more than 7,900 total harvested areas.

The combination of year-round warm weather, sunny weather, rich volcanic soils, rolling hillsides, calm trade winds, and heavy rains make Hawaiian coffee the best in the world.

Also read: Hawaiian Kona Coffee.

As with macadamia beans, roasted coffee beans or pre-ground coffee are cheaper to buy while you're in Hawaii than buying them at home on your own. It's no surprise that many visitors on the island buy coffee to take home with them or even send it back home. Many country coffee farms now have their websites and will ship their products to you and considerable savings compared to your local store.

Coffee Available in Hawaii

  • Kona Coffee

With nearly half of the total coffee grown in Hawaii, more than 600 independent farms, and grown exclusively on the border of North and South Kona on the Great Island of Hawaii, 100% Kona Coffee has a subtle aromatic flavor that is often used as a blend with harder foreign coffee.

Coffee enthusiasts, however, consider 100% Kona Coffee to be the only way to go, but it's worth realizing, some people, who aren't used to drinking it, feel stronger than usual.

The Kona Coffee Farmers Association maintains an excellent website full of information including details on farms that offer tours and tastings at their facilities.

  • Ka'u Coffee

Ka'u Coffee is grown on the slopes of Mauna Loa above Pahala in the Ka'u (southernmost) District of the Big Island of Hawaii.

First planted by former sugarcane workers in 1996, Ka'u Coffee has been a huge success with high placement in national and regional tasting competitions.

  • Puna Coffee

Puna Coffee grows on the slopes of Mauna Loa near Hawaiian Acres in Puna, a Big Island district located between Hilo and Hawaii Volcanoes National Park.

Once with more than 6,000 acres of coffee in the mid-1800s, today, about three dozen farmers planted a harvest of only 100-200 acres of coffee per year in former sugarcane. "Puna coffee is a wonderful coffee with full body, heavy, with bean shades. It reminds us of some of the nicer moccas when baked into a medium."

  • Hamakua Coffee

Hamakua Coffee is grown on the slopes of Mauna Loa north of Hilo in the Hamakua District of the Big Island.

Thirteen farmers brought coffee farming back to the area in 2000, for the first time in nearly 100 years. On land previously owned by Hamakua Sugar Company and agricultural land of 5-7 hectares each, about 100-200 hectares are harvested annually.

"Hamakua coffee has a very rich flavor with a brown-black finish." 

Hopefully, this information about "Hawaiian Coffee" will be useful to you.

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