The journey of Indian coffee began around 400 years ago.
India has around 409.69 thousand hectares of area under coffee production.
Production of Indian coffee has grown 15 times since 1950-51.
Karnataka is the largest coffee producing state of India.
Italy is the top export destination for Indian coffee.
India is the only country that grows its coffee under a well-defined two-tier mixed shade canopy that comprises evergreen leguminous trees.
India is the third largest producer of Robusta coffee and fifth largest producer of Arabica coffee in the world.
A variety of spices and fruits like pepper, cardamom, vanilla, orange and banana can be grown with coffee plantations in India.
The coffee regions of India have diverse climates, which makes them ideal for producing different varieties.
India has been producing a tremendous variety of high quality coffees for over 150 years.
Indian coffees are generally mild and low on acidity, known for their exotic full bodied taste and fine aroma.
Coffees of India are entirely hand-picked and sun-dried.
The Western Ghats form the backbone of India’s coffee industry.
The traditional coffee growing regions in the three southern states of Karnataka, Kerala and Tamil Nadu produce 98 per cent of the country’s coffee.
Indian coffee growing regions have diverse climatic conditions, which are well suited for cultivation of different varieties of coffee.
Chikmagalur is known as the Coffee Country of India.
Coorg is India’s largest coffee producing district with an economy intricately linked to coffee cultivation.
Coffee research in India dates back to the late 19th century.
India offers 13 regional variations of scintillating Arabicas and Robustas.
Indian Robusta is highly preferred for its good blending quality.