Feature2018 AICA Gold medals
Gold by name, gold by nature. Chocolatey notes and a rich mouthfeel have earnt this ever-popular blend a swag of awards including the AICA Champion Milk Coffee trophy. Its name pays homage to the origin of global coffee trade, Al Mokha in Yemen. Mocha Gold’s irresistible blend is adaptable for all brew types, making it popular for home brewers who like classic coffee flavours.
Black - Full, juicy mouthfeel with hues of spice and cocoa. Creamy chocolate lingers for a delightful finish.
Milk - Smooth and velvety from start to finish. Strong on chocolate and caramels with hints of malt that shine through milk and milk alternatives.
- AICA 2018 Gold - Milk Coffee, Blend - Trophy for Champion coffee
- AICA 2017 Bronze - Milk Coffee, Blend
- AICA 2016 Silver
- AICA 2016 Bronze
We rate each bean and blend for specific characteristics from 1-10
Aroma How powerful is the aroma?
Flavour Does the flavour hit you immediately, or is it more subtle?
Body Is it a thinner or fuller texture?
Sweetness How would you rate it on a scale of slightly bitter to very sweet?
Finish How long does the flavour linger?
- Dose (In)
- 30ml (Milk Espresso)
25ml (Black Espresso)
- Weight (Out)
- 47g - 49g (Milk Espresso)
35g - 37g (Black Espresso)
- 34 - 36 sec (Milk espresso)
30 - 33 sec (Black espresso)
- Brew Ratio %
- 49% (Milk Espresso)
66% (Black Espresso)
- 93.5 oC
- Tamp Strength
Coffee production in Brazil is responsible for about a third of all coffee, making Brazil by far the world's largest producer, a position the country has held for the last 150 years. Coffee plantations, covering some 27,000 km2 (10,000 sq mi), are mainly located in the southeastern states of Minas Gerais, São Paulo and Paraná where the environment and climate provide ideal growing conditions.
The crop first arrived in Brazil in the 18th Century and the country had become the dominant producer by the 1840s. Production as a share of world coffee output peaked in the 1920's, with the country supplying 100% of the world's coffee, but has declined since the 1950s due to increased global production. (Wikipedia)
Coffee production in Ethiopia is a longstanding tradition. Ethiopia is where Coffea arabica, the coffee plant, originates. The plant is now grown in various parts of the world; Ethiopia itself accounts for around 3% of the global coffee market. (Wikipedia)
Indonesia was the fourth largest producer of coffee in the world in 2014. Coffee in Indonesia began with its colonial history, and has played an important part in the growth of the country. Indonesia is located within an ideal geography for coffee plantations, near the equator and with numerous mountainous regions across the islands, creating well suited micro-climates for the growth and production of coffee. (Wikipedia)
Coffee production in Papua New Guinea accounts for approximately 1% of world production.