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Black Tea | Graham Crackers | Grapefruit | Hazelnut |

Sacred Acre - Korongo

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If you’re looking for a coffee that’s complex but not overwhelming, this single origin blend from Sacred Acre is a great choice. It's made up of 4 different varietals—Blue Mountain, Typica, SL-28, and Bourbon—that combine to create a full bodied flavor that's citrusy and nutty. The result is a cup of coffee that's balanced, flavorful, and great for any time of day!

This coffee was sourced from a network of washing stations in the Mbozi, Mbeya and Mbinga regions of Southern Tanzania. The cherries are hand-picked and processed on individual farms before being shipped to Southern Tanzania for export.


The history of coffee in Tanzania is long and rich, stretching back to the 16th century when coffee was first introduced to the Haya tribe. By the late 18th century, coffee had grown in popularity and spread throughout the country. Today, coffee is one of Tanzania's largest exports, and the industry has evolved over time to improve coffee production.


Sucafina Tanzania is part of that evolution. The company continues to invest in improving farming communities and producing high quality coffees by working directly with smallholder farmers throughout Southern Tanzania.


About the Beans






 Blue Moutnain, Bourbon, SL28, Typica 


 1600 - 1900 


 Mbozi, Mbeya and Mbinga


Smallholders working with Sucafina Tanzania 


Fully Washed 


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Our Mission

We're on a mission to bridge the gap between a better cup of coffee and tea at home and the producers who are passionate about producing it.

We believe that life is like a garden. It can provide so much but it needs to be fed and cultivated. We want to support the community of coffee and tea in a way that feeds and supports everyone involved in the rich and meaningful culture of coffee and tea from producers around the world, to the people who get the products to us here in Edmonton, to the retailers and businesses that sell or serve us the products.

Support Local

What's the difference between buying something on Amazon versus a local craftsperson?

No one will dispute the advantages of big box stores like Walmart and massive online retailers like Amazon. Selection, convenience and price are the three that tend to come to mind for most of us.

While these benefits make a difference in our lives, a question we want to ask is, “what are the invisible costs of buying from these huge multinational companies instead of buying from your local producers and retailers?” They range from jobs lost, to lack of community culture and local innovation and environmental impacts.