New York City, the city that never sleeps. A city where 8,5 million people speak 300 different languages. In NYC, within 5 districts there are over 1,700 coffee shops – and 272 of them are Starbucks.
Asaki Abumi is a freelance journalist and photographer based in Oslo who writes about the Norwegian and Scandinavian coffee scene for multiple magazines in Japan.
For some of us coffee is so much more than just a cup of black liquid. For a young, talented barista and an artist Rusnė Stankevičiūtė, coffee is a source of inspiration. Her artwork is filled with coffee beans and hints from barista lifestyle.
Coming to Télescope you feel like entering a Michelin star coffee shop. Everything is so nice and simple, yet of supreme quality. The service has attention to details, and everything they serve is clean and fresh tasting. The coffees are light and taste really juicy. I strongly recommend a visit, but don’t expect to rush in and out. Take your time, go with the flow and enjoy a moment of serenity in the middle of Paris.
Costa Rica is a Central American country that is almost the same size as Estonia in terms of area, but has four times the population. While the crops ideally suited to the Estonian climate are carrot, beet and turnips, in Costa Rica it’s bananas, melons and coffee. In this blog post I discuss how coffee is grown in Costa Rica and what I saw and experienced on my travels.
From May to June, I spent 4 weeks in Kenya at coffee farms and I had a chance to meet about 15 coffee farmers. Listen their stories, get an overview what are the risks and challenges for coffee farmers. How they live every day, what their homes and farms look like. What makes a coffee farmer happy, what are the hopes and expectations of a coffee farmer. In the following interview, you can read the thoughts of an young coffee farmer David from Kenya.