Wild Civet Coffee from Indonesia is derived by first allowing Civets to eat the beans and then as they have passed through the Civet’s body wash them and dry them. This may seem a very odd process and perhaps an unusual one but according to coffee connoisseurs and others, it does result in some very tasty coffee beans and resultant coffee. According to those same coffee connoisseurs, the best coffee from Kenya is the one that is grown on the higher elevations of their mountains where the beans are hand-picked to ensure they are neither too old nor too young to provide the best flavour. Another of their favourites is Blue Mountain Coffee from Jamaica which is grown on the upper portions of some of the Caribbean’s tallest mountains. Another coffee on these connoisseurs list of the best flavoured coffees is a coffee that is grown in Panama that derives from beans from Ethiopia, the original source of all coffee beans. These are just a few of the different types of coffee that make up the 5.25 billion cups that are drank on a daily basis and others are just as diverse in how or where they are grown, giving a very wide range of flavours that can be enjoyed.
Of course, the best way to enjoy some of these different flavours is to buy yourself a coffee making machine so you can sit back and relax whilst savouring your own particular favourite coffee flavour. There are several different types of coffee makers available today, the best probably being one that comes with its own coffee grinder, allowing you to grind your own favourite variety, ensuring their freshness and excellence of flavour. If you live alone or those that share with you, have a different taste in coffee, no worries, there are even single cup coffee makers available to buy but as these too, come in a variety of makes, it is probably advisable to first look at some best single cup Coffee maker reviews before making a purchase, to ensure the one that is best suited to your needs, or possibly wallet, as their prices can also vary.
Although coffee is grown in many locations around the world, it is mainly confined to mountain sides in certain countries and those countries include Malaya, Indonesia and the Philippines in South East Asia, most of the countries in Central Africa, some countries in the Caribbean, as well as most of the countries from Central and South America. Coffee is therefore not grown in most of Asia, all of Europe, neither in North America, although the US does grow coffee in their Pacific State of Hawaii. That doesn’t mean to say though that those non-growing countries don’t enjoy coffee, after all, it was Italy that introduced espresso to the world and Japan imports 80% of all the coffee grown in Panama, not to mention the thousands of cafés and coffee houses that sell coffee throughout Europe and North America.