Colombia (Cold Brew Kit)
Each Cold Brew Kit contains four compostable mesh bags, each filled with 3oz (85g) of coarsely ground coffee. All you need is a jar, lid, water, and some time. Each bag makes up to 24oz (700ml) of coffee concentrate, 96oz (2.8l) per Cold Brew Kit.
To make cold brew coffee concentrate
- Place coffee-filled mesh bag in a clean quart jar or pitcher.
- Add 3 cups (700ml) water and cover (can be placed in refrigerator or brewed at room temperature).
- Wait 12-18 hours.
- Remove and compost/discard the mesh bag with coffee grounds.
- Add ice, water, milk, and/or ice cream to taste (or heat for hot coffee drinks).
- Concentrate can be stored in refrigerator up to two weeks.
We encourage you to experiment! Find more cold brew information and tips at wanderlustcoffees.com/coldbrew.
Medium silky body and bright acidity, with hints of brown sugar, citrus fruits, caramel, and milk chocolate, good balance and sweet, from the Tolima region. The coffee beans are organically grown and fairly traded, and air roasted in small batches in Lancaster, Pa.
Grade: Excelso EP
Dry Mill Location: Santa Marta-Magdalena
Altitude: 1,650 - 1,900 M above sea level
Fermentation: 16 to 18 hours
Drying Process: Mechanical and sun dried
Varieties: Colombia, Castillo, and Caturra
Located in the northwest of South America, Colombia has a varied landscape including Caribbean and Pacific coastlines, snowcapped mountains, tropical rainforests, and savannahs. Coffee arrived in Colombia in the early 1700s. has been a very important part of the Colombian economy, and coffee prices significantly impact the economic development of the country. The Tolima department is in the heart of Colombia, and is good coffee-growing land because of its mountains, valleys, and rivers.
In the mid-1800s, Colombians began exporting coffee. By the early 1900s, it was Colombia’s main export. The fictional character Juan Valdez was created in 1959, to further boost coffee sales. This character associates coffee with the qualities of taking pride in hard work; commitment to family and community; commitment to the environment; and more. And though he is a fictional character, Juan Valdez represents the standards and values of the hardworking Colombian people who work with coffee. Colombian coffee is recognized as a denomination of origin, and it is harvested twice a year; first in May-August and again in October-January. Colombia is the third leading coffee producer in the world.
Lohas Beans is a B-Corp that offers coffees from 22 coffee associations across six regions of Colombia. It has led the specialty coffee exporters of Colombia since 2011. Lohas Beans impacts entire communities where it works, because of the particular business model it has developed. The B-Corp offers coffees from the Tolima region, the second-highest coffee producing region in all of Colombia.
Female members: 23
Annual Production: 609,000 kg