What makes coffee “sustainable,” and why it even matters.
The “One Tree for Every Bag Commitment” provides disease-resistant trees to farmers struggling with the impacts of climate change.
Rising temperatures, drought and changing weather patterns are causing some major coffee-producing areas of the world to become less suitable for the crop.
Protecting nature isn’t a luxury — it’s integral to the prosperity of communities, companies and countries.
The world’s most valued tropical crop — threatened by climate change — could be its first completely sustainable one.
Climate variability in many coffee-producing countries is threatening crops and worsening deforestation.
This year, 99% of beans bought by the world’s largest specialty coffee company will meet ethical and sustainable sourcing guidelines.
We’ve seen what can happen when people manage soil poorly. But have we learned our lesson?
The enormous, complex challenges facing us today make one thing certain: no one can solve them alone.
The Indonesian island is known for producing some of the world’s best coffee. But the environment is changing.