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[source: Deeper Roots]
As part of a larger cooperative, the Kanake Factory manages 12 washing stations in Kenya. The scale of the operation is an advantage in that it allows Kanake to take over a dry mill, letting them see their coffee all the way through. Milling in-house makes more money for the co-op, which in turn affords them to invest more in their future. This is the second year we’ve bought coffee from the Komothai Cooperative, and though we’ve not had the pleasure of visiting (yet), Crop to Cup Importers has shared passion and motivation that Wilson, their longtime chairman, has for what they’re doing in Kenya. Last year, Wilson was proud to show off their newly operational dry mill; this year, they have plans to create a cupping lab to host buyers and further their knowledge of the coffee produced there.
Kanake was a huge hit with our team and community last year. High elevation (2100+ MASL) gives both the range required for developing acidity and the cool climate needed for preserving organic materials through drying. The result is a bright, juicy coffee, loaded with tasting notes of peach and bergamot orange and a nice, subtle acidity. So, grab a friend, your favorite mugs, and enjoy sharing this year’s Kanake Kenya.
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