Chinese coffee beans

Chinese Coffee Beans

Modern cultivation of coffee in China began in 1988. In 2016 and 2017, China was among the top 20 worldwide producers of coffee. Ninety-eight per cent of the coffee grown in China comes from Yunnan province.

A fine cup of China coffee displays a light to medium body with a relatively mild acidity and clean taste. Some have compared China coffee to wet-processed South American coffees.

The quality of China’s coffee beans has made marked improvements in the last decade and may soon come into its own in the specialty coffee market.

Coffee production as well as coffee consumption have been increasing rapidly in China which is traditionally a tea drinking country. Meanwhile China may be eventually become the world’s largest coffee consumer.

Description of Chinese Coffee Beans

Chinese beans, 10 sachets of 10 grams. BAA (biologically active additives) Fruit of the Alexandrian senna
Dietary supplement “Chinese coffee beans” is a tea consisting of fruits of Cassia Tora (Alexandria Senna), the taste that reminds of caffeinated brew drink
Chinese drink coffee beans has been used since ancient times in traditional Eastern medicine as a powerful tool for detoxification.

Beneficial Properties  of Chinese Coffee Beans

  • Regulate weight
  • Improves metabolism
  •  Displays and toxins from the body
  •  Cleanses the liver
  • Reduces the level of cholesterol in the blood
  •  Improves eyesight
  •  Enhances immunity

Planting and Varieties of Chinese Coffee Beans

Almost all domestic coffee comes from Yunnan, accounting for 98% of production. The main regions within Yunnan for coffee production are Baoshan, Dehong, and Menglian in Pu’er. Pu’er alone accounts for 60% of the country’s total production. Other provinces where coffee is grown include Fujian and Hainan.

Fujian and Hainan mainly grow robusta, while Yunnan grows arabica, with catimor (a caturra-Timor hybrid) as the varietal of choice.

Growing Regions of Chinese Coffee Beans

We’re only just starting to pay attention to China as a producing country, but just like other origins there are variations within the different regions and sub-regions.

The main growing regions in China are Yunnan, Fujian, and Hainan Island. Fujian and Hainan Island are known for growing Robusta, and only account for about 5% of the country’s total production.

The extremely mountainous Pu’er Province – known globally for its fermented teas – is quickly blooming into the coffee-producing capital of China. This region, which is larger than the country of Ecuador, produces nearly half of the country’s total production according to Kubota.