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"Flagship Coffee" (Bali Blue); 12oz. [FREE SHIPPING]

"Flagship Coffee" (Bali Blue); 12oz. [FREE SHIPPING]

Regular price $16.99
Regular price Sale price $16.99
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Pirate Vernacular: While "Flagship" may indicate more of a naval reference that fought Pirates, our Bali Blue is just THAT good that we are commandeering the name!

Bali Blue Moon is a Royal staple named after the hallmark bluish hue of the bean produced from the wet-hulling process called Giling Basah in the Indonesian language. The bulk of Bali’s coffee production comes from small family-owned farms where each producer uses a few acres to cultivate coffee along with citrus trees in the volcanic soils of Mount Agung’s Kintamani highlands. 

  • Cupping note: Bakers Chocolate, Orange Peel, Juniper, Molasses, Clean 

  • Medium-Dark Roast -- it is not roasted until you order it. This is the ultimate in fresh.

  • Available in both Ground (Medium/Drip) and Whole Bean.

  • Ethically sourced from small-lot farmers.

  • 100% Arabica & Specialty Grade beans.

  • Black Coffee Bag.


Farm Information:

  • REGION: Kintamani Highlands of Central Bali, Indonesia

  • ALTITUDE: 1200-1600 M

  • PROCESS: Hand-picked, Wet-hulled, Two-step Sun

  • Dried on Raised Beds

  • VARIETALS: Bourbon, (S795 & USDA 762) Typica, and Catimor


Farm DETAILS: They carefully sort their harvested cherries before depulping and fermenting overnight with their own micro-mills. Then the coffee is washed and laid out on patios to shed the excess water from the coffee parchment. Next the coffee takes a detour from the conventional path of processing in other origins, wherein, the coffee parchment is removed while the coffee still has a high moisture content. This wet-hulling process or Giling Basah leaves the coffee bean exposed while drying on patios to a moisture percentage acceptable for export and gives the beans their distinct bluish color.

Balinese producers continue to maintain a traditional rural lifestyle organized around a Subak Abian, which is a reference to the ecologically sustainable irrigation systems developed more than 1,000 years ago by Hindu priests who practice Tri Hita Karana (the three sources of prosperity), a philosophy focused on the harmonization between the environment, humans and God. These traditions are followed in coffee cultivation, which means pesticides and synthetic fertilizers are never used.

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