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The Coffee Dictionary

$22.00
Out of Stock

From Acidity to Zambia, The Coffee Dictionary is the ultimate reference guide for everyone from curious beginners to the seasoned coffee professional. The Coffee Dictionary discusses a vast array of coffee terms, including terminology, concepts and short stories inspired by coffee’s journey from seed to cup. With more than 175 articles spanning the entire process of growing, harvesting, processing, roasting and ultimately brewing coffee, this is the perfect companion to a comfortable chair and your favourite cup of coffee. This attractive hardcover written by U.K. Barista Champion and World Barista Championship Finalist in 2012, 2014 & 2015, Maxwell Colonna-Dashwood, features over 80 beautiful illustrations from London based artist and illustrator Tom Jay.

  • Author: Maxwell Colonna-Dashwood
  • Illustrated by Tom Jay
  • Hardcover
  • 253 pages
  • Published by Chronicle Books LLC (San Francisco, CA, USA)
  • ISBN: 978-1-4521-6665-0

 

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Our Mission

We're on a mission to bridge the gap between a better cup of coffee and tea at home and the producers who are passionate about producing it.

We believe that life is like a garden. It can provide so much but it needs to be fed and cultivated. We want to support the community of coffee and tea in a way that feeds and supports everyone involved in the rich and meaningful culture of coffee and tea from producers around the world, to the people who get the products to us here in Edmonton, to the retailers and businesses that sell or serve us the products.

Support Local

What's the difference between buying something on Amazon versus a local craftsperson?

No one will dispute the advantages of big box stores like Walmart and massive online retailers like Amazon. Selection, convenience and price are the three that tend to come to mind for most of us.

While these benefits make a difference in our lives, a question we want to ask is, “what are the invisible costs of buying from these huge multinational companies instead of buying from your local producers and retailers?” They range from jobs lost, to lack of community culture and local innovation and environmental impacts.