Indigenous women coffee farmers and seasonal farm workers undertake the majority of the manual work to produce coffee, however earn less than 10% of the household income and own less than 1% of the land.
Our mission and U.N commitment is to empower 1 million women coffee farmers and plant 3 million climate resistant coffee and shade tree seedlings by 2030.
We are committed to contributing to the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals with a focus on these goals: gender equality, climate action, poverty, responsible consumption and production, environment, decent work and economic growth, sustainable cities and communities, life on the land, and social justice.
It's the future we want.
10% of your purchase of our farm fresh micro roast sustainable coffee or 2% of farm fresh sustainable green coffee products is invested into our Sustainable Program.
The global coffee trade is valued at $100 billion with annual growth rates of approx. 20%.
On the farms
42% of global trade is controlled by just three companies, while the farmers only receive an estimated 7% of the profits.
25 million small producers rely on coffee for a living worldwide.
2.25 billion cups of coffee are consumed in the world every day.
In 1895, the first cooperative in Indonesia was established on Java island by students. This was greatly opposed by the Dutch Government, because it's signaled an independence away from colonial policy. On the 12th of October 2017, the Java Mountain Women's Coffee Cooperative was the first all-women coffee farmer membered cooperative to be legally established on Java island.
Indonesia is the third largest producer of coffee in the world - 8.8% of the world's coffee.
Less than 1% of the world's procurement spend made by corporations comes from women owned, majority women lead businesses or women initiatives.
Coffee consumption is forecast to grow 3 times current demand by 2050.