Peruvian Coffee – Perhusa
Organic – Fairtrade
250 gr – 500 gr – 1000 gr
Central Unitaria de Asociacones Agrarias de Villa Ricca (CUNAVIR)
Cunavir was founded in 1994 with 60 members. Today the active members are 215 small holder farmers. Because of the infrastructure in Peru, the organization collect the production from the farmers. Peru is one of the top producers of certified organic and Fairtrade coffee.
Pleasant creamy smooth syrup sweetness and mild citric acidity.
Notes of cherries, nuts and chocolate.
Altitude: 1400-1800 m.
Soil type: Alficol
Variety: Catuai, Caturra og Typica
The Region: Peruvian coffees are grown very high in the Andes Mountains. This exceptional altitude creates a great taste
Filter, French Press, Aeropress and espresso.
Filter and French Press: 60 gr. per liter water.
Aeropress: 14 gr. per 180 gr. water.
Espresso: 9 gr. single shot/18-19 gr. double shot
ZoZozial Coffee is a Danish family owned company based on the Island Fyn where the famous author Hans Christian Andersen was borne.
All our coffees are specialty Coffee Grade 1, hand- and batch-roasted carefully in a drum roaster to ensure the optimum flavors and aromas are captured for a perfect taste and consistent quality.
All ZoZozial coffees are either organic, Fairtrade, UTZ or Rainforest Alliance certified from farmers all over the world and we know the exact origin of each coffee – to ensure sustainability, the environment, fair payment and Fair conditions. By sourcing only premium quality organically certified coffees you can be sure that the coffee farmers are protected from harmfull pesticides.
Coffee was first brought to Peru in the 1700´s but it was first in the late 1800´s that the export began. First mainly to Germany and England. In the 1900´s migrant workers came from the highlands to work on coffee farms and some ended up owning some land themselves. Others buyed land from the British when they left Peru. Peru is now one of the largest producers of coffee in the world.
The big issue in the Peru growing high quality coffee is the infrastructure, few mills are situated close to farms. This means that the farmer has to transport the harvested coffee a long way before processing. Therefore, a lot of the small producers in the country are members of a cooperative.
In the northern end of the Peruvian Andes, the region benefits from an equatorial climate and soils suitable for coffee. Most producers in the region are smallholders, they are organized and belong to producers’ organizations to supply technical help, training, loans, community development and other support e.g. CENFROCAFE works with 1900 families to promote coffee roasting and also runs a local café to help the farmers diversity
In Peru there is also a strong culture of organic and Fairtrade production. Fairtrade certification can only apply to coffee produced by a cooperative.