History of coffee

Posted by Catrine Gyllensten on

The absolute cradle of coffee and the centre is Ethiopia, and it has been over a thousand years. This is where the bush that has seeming the human race has been discovered by the irresistible coffee shop. Ethiopia has always been the place where coffee producers around the world have gone to deepen their knowledge of the coffee shop in their original terroir. For what would the world's population have done if you had not come across this bear whose seed we have taught us to rust, to grind, and to bridge the noble potion's coffee?

It's hard to grasp the impact that coffee has had on the history of the world. From having had a relatively closed spread in the Arab world until trade across the oceans took it to both Indonesia and South and Central America.

We have, throughout history, been tempted by different stimuli from the plant world, but nothing has become an equal share of people's everyday lives around the world as the caffeine. If it is one of our Swedish kings we associate with extra-coffee with coffee, it is Karl XII. It is said that during his stay at Bender, at the beginning of the 17th century, he seemed to have taken a liking to the Turkish Kaffia tradition. The Swedish coffee pot that began to be used at the beginning of the 18th century had a certain affinity with the Turkish brewery in bric. 

However, our embrace of the coffee culture did not happen entirely without drama. All eight times, you tried to forbid the Swedish people to drink this drink that became more popular. The prohibitions were both a political and a fiscal nature. These prohibitions made people go so far that they went on a protest train on some occasions.

Coffee consumption increased more and more, but the sight of coffee was well into the twentieth century naïve ; the image continued to be characterised by the fact that coffee was a powerful and substantial one that had the main purpose of perturing us. But in the first part of the 1970s, new winds began to blow. 

The relationship with the farmer began to move from something distanced to a more open and close cooperation. 

It began to be curious if you could ennoble the coffee bearer than more and to reflect its more sobering flavors, allowing coffee to come closer to the wine culture. This step was taken from a brokered coffee industry for a more small-scale and artisanal production. This also led to the use of a new term, namely special coffee.

At the start of the 21st century, the Nordic countries began to see clear strees of this approach. The coffee culture started to evolve considerably. From the fact that in the past, the focus was only on the roast character to ensure that the genuine flavour of the coffee beaver is taken into shape. 

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