Editor’s note: September 29 marks National Coffee Day in the U.S. Throughout the month of September, Human Nature is publishing a
CI’s director of sustainable coffee markets visited Guatemala to see how coffee trees are grown and delivered to farmers as part of the Starbucks “One Tree for Every Bag” commitment.
To make coffee the world’s first sustainable agricultural product, we must take several key steps, including monitoring production and mapping out how climate change is affecting growing areas.
CI experts traveled to Nicaragua to learn how McDonald’s coffee roasters are helping local coffee farmers and their communities.
To ensure sustainable coffee for the future, CI’s Sustainable Coffee Challenge unveiled a new plan of attack at the Global Specialty Coffee Expo in Seattle this month.
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.
In light of recent reports on climate change, forests are making headlines.
The world’s most valued tropical crop — threatened by climate change — could be its first completely sustainable one.