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The Coffee Ceremony

In Ethiopia, coffee is not drunk alone. It is a social activity to be shared with others.

Sharing coffee with others means you are ‘at peace’ with them and cultivates community and friendship and has parallels with the ‘slow food movement’.

Coffee is typically made by roasting and brewing on a small charcoal burner. Cups (cinis) are usually laid out in a square on a tray dressed with fresh grass and served with a snack such as fresh popcorn.coffee cup

Fancy a change to your coffee routine?

Find out how to roast coffee beans and experience the great taste of really fresh coffee – ‘konjo bunna’ – all while raising a few £s for a great cause.

We are holding free training in how to run traditional coffee ceremonies – just as the Ethiopian monks did 1200 years ago when they drank the first coffee…

Please help kickstart our coffee project.

We have until March 3rd to reach our target:

http://startsomegood.com/For-EthiopiaCoffee

More information

The birthplace of coffee…how to roast… how to get involved:

Events

Come along to an ‘open’ coffee ceremony to see and taste the experience:

 

Shop and/or Pledge

Sign Up

Be part of our launch in June.

Contact Us

e: georgegrace@for-ethiopia.com t: 07801 790645

 

@KonjoBunna #coffee #konjobunna #ethiopia #HOSTnROAST

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Comments

  1. […] Ethiopian coffee is among the best in the world, not surprising considering Ethiopia is thought to be the birthplace of coffee! […]

  2. […] Coffee – ‘Roast & Host’ […]

  3. […] Coffee – ‘Roast & Host’ […]

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