Best Brazilian Coffees at ROASTe
When Brazilian coffees are at their best, they possess a lively acidity, rounded flavor, and lighter body. If a mild, sweet, medium-body with delicate acidity is preferred, or, if you want a darker roast for espresso or drink your coffee black, choose one of our excellent Brazilian coffee blends.
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Type in the code Brazil10 at checkout for a 10% discount!
YOUR MOST RECOMMENDED PRODUCTCoffee Labs Roasters
Bazilian Daterra Sunrise is a medium body coffee featuring a sparkling balance with vanilla, walnut and black ...
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ROASTe’s Brazilian Coffees
At ROASTe, Brazilian coffee is available in many ways. One of the most popular varieties is that of flavored coffee. From more than one Peppermint, to Sticky Bun and Pumpkin Pie, the flavors are delicious and sure to please every taste.
The famous and popular Italian coffee, Lavazza, uses Brazilian coffee in the blends to make the espresso rich with crema. There are more than a few organic varieties and some that employ organic agricultural practices of South America but aren’t certified as organic.
ROASTe has decaf Brazilian coffees that are naturally decaffeinated and offers two rainforest Brazilian coffees. We also feature both blends and single origins among this category. Most of our roasters of these coffees from South America have won awards, demonstrating the passion for the brew that goes into our Brazilian coffees. Ours are some of the best specialty coffees Brazil exports.
Brazilian Coffee’s Uniqueness
Brazilian coffee differs from some of the other coffees from South America because it’s grown at lower elevations. Most of it comes from elevations of 2000 to 5000 feet, so it’s lower in acidity and lighter in body than those that grow farther up the mountains. Even so, the coffees from this part of South America grow well, making Brazil the world’s largest producer of coffee. A good part of Brazil’s coffee is still dry-processed, referred to as “natural”, which means it’s dried inside the fruit, maintaining the coffee’s sweetness. This is possible because of Brazil’s climate, one of the few coffee-growing regions where dry processing can be done. The dry-processed beans end up in specialty coffee stores such as ROASTe. They are great in espresso or espresso blends because they create more crema. The dark roasting of Brazilian coffee also makes it perfect for use in espresso.
Though Brazilian coffee is not native to Brazil, it defined the culture. Brazil wasn’t the first country in South America to grow coffee. Its coffee was developed from seeds that legend says were smuggled into the country from French Guiana, a neighboring country which is located on the north coast of South America. Sugar was grown in the north, and coffee was planted in the south closer to the equator. First slave labor was used on the coffee farms until immigrants from Europe, Arabia, Japan and other nations moved in to work in the fields. This is why the rich and diversified culture of Brazil owes its development to Brazilian coffee