The 10 Most Expensive Coffees In The World

I’ve written a little Python script to answer that question.

That’s because you drink coffee with milk and sugar.

It’s very clear, coffee is the most popular drink in the entire world.

We will get you the highest quality coffee beans and serve your coffee from the best coffee equipment.

The effects of these drinks are intense; some are so powerful, that you may not be able to sleep for a day or two.

Here’s a list of the ten most expensive coffees in the world, and they’re all from Africa.

The 10 Most Expensive Coffees in the World

In terms of the numbers, I had coffee with three numbers, and with each number I’ll have five figures that I’ve randomly assigned to each number.

So, this is a list of the 10 most expensive coffees in the world.

10. Hawaiian Kona – $35/Pound

Kona is the first of ten of the most expensive coffees on our list and you will have to pay $35 per pound.

Because Kona coffee originated in Hawaii, the beans must be harvested in the district of Kona.

There is more than enough space for the coffee beans to grow.

In the north of the island, we have a rainy climate. There is always a lot of rain, sometimes it’s strong with wind gusts and it’s very difficult to cross. In the west of the island, we have a climate with few days of rain, with strong winds and strong currents.

Kona is a rich and hearty flavor and its unique taste only can be described as Kona.

Kona beans are considered to be extremely rare and in short supply. However, some Kona coffee farmers have started using cheaper coffees to make their Kona blend more affordable. You can expect roughly 10% of most packets to be 100% pure Kona.

If you want to have the full Kona experience, make sure you read the fine print.

9. Los Planes – $40/Pound 

El Salvador family-run coffee plantation where coffee and chocolate are processed.

Coffee is the first to win awards in the coffee specialty market such as taking second place in the cup of excellence in 2006 and sixth place in 2011.

All the coffee beans are roasted by The Coffee Collective, a coffee roaster from California and it creates its beans with beans from around the world.

I can’t believe it comes with a $40 price tag per pound, however, Los Planes has managed to build up a substantial loyal customer base that loves the variety of flavors and refreshing taste.

The Planos Coffee plant, located in the town of Tiquicheo, La Union, in the Philippines has a record of producing
the most expensive coffee in the world.

8. Fazenda Santa Ines – $50/Pound

The final bean up for discussion is the Ethiopian Sidama, which is valued at approximately $32.50 per pound.

It’s a small, fruit tree that’s growing in Brazil near the base of the Mantiquera mountains. It’s very good for making sweet flavor drinks.

With more than one hundred years under their belt, Fazenda Santa Ines has managed to develop a loyal following around the world, making it easy to justify their $50 per pound price tag.

This cup was placed eighth in a competition and was an excellent cup that was worth the money.

7. Jamaican Blue – $50/Pound

In an effort to reduce the amount of space needed for marijuana, the grower reduced the amount of water needed, thus producing pot with a shorter high.

The coffee beans grow at an altitude of about 3000 meters where the air is cool and there is good rainfall. The soil is well fertilized and allows beans to grow well.

It is often described as a light-bodied coffee and has no bitter or unpleasant after-tastes, although it can be slightly bitter.

Jamaican Blue is not just a popular beverage here in Japan. It is now the number one imported juice beverage in the country.

Some people think that the reason is that the mild coffee is less effective than the strong coffee, and others might argue that the mild taste might be confusing, and so it leads to less people drinking it.

6. Molokai – $51/Pound 

Coffee grown in Hawaii is by far the strongest coffee you’ll try in Hawaii. It’s grown in what could be considered one of the best environments in the world to grow coffee.

The company is grown, produced and roasted in Kualapu’u, Maui County which has some of the most desirable growing conditions of any coffee growing region. This combination of high altitude and good weather, combined with years of experience and skill, makes the best coffee in Hawaii.

5. St.Helena – $79/Pound

The world’s most expensive coffee costs about $79 a pound.
But the most expensive coffee is the Tresor of course. It’s about $100 per pound.

St. Helena is a small island in the middle of the Atlantic Ocean. It’s about 1,200 miles from west coast of Africa. Napoleon Bonaparte was imprisoned on this island.

The unique growing conditions, created by a combination of altitude, temperature and rainfall, produce a coffee that can not be replicated anywhere else.

When you look at the geographic location, it’s just a little bit harder to import to because it has a lot of tariffs, taxes, and things like that.

The company’s success has lead to a lot of other companies copying their model and providing similar services.

4. Kopi Luwak – $160/Pound 

Kopi Luwak is probably one of the most well-known coffees on the list and it can run you about $160 a pound.

This is also great coffee, but it is more expensive. It is because the producers get the beans from the farmers at the farms close to the origin.

Kopi Luwak is made by feeding coffee cherries to small Asian palm civets, which are small carnivorous animals, and then waiting to collect the coffee beans from their faeces.

A: In the case of Ethiopia, where the coffee is grown, the people are from the Oromo ethnic group, which is the largest ethnic group in Ethiopia.
B: In the case of Yemen, where the coffee is grown, the people are from the Arab ethnicity.


Kopi Luwak is only a few years old and draws in thousands of tourists each year to try the local coffee.

The name Kopi Luwak is derived from the Indonesian word for civet, which looks like a cat.

3. Hacienda La Esmeralda – $350/Pound

Coming in at number three on our list of the most expensive coffees in the world is Hacienda la Esmeralda. It was bought by the Marlboro cigarette company back in 1958 and is still being roasted to this day, even though it’s no longer owned by them.

Hacienda La Esmeralda has managed to establish itself as one of the


coffee producers in the world, gaining a worldwide customer base.

As it is known, coffee is not only very expensive to produce; it is also very expensive to sell.

The coffee has been grown on the side of Mount Baru in Panama. The coffee grows under the shade of the guava trees.

Theirs is a success that has been built on experience and expertise over years that produces exceptional harvests and their commitment to quality.

Hacienda La Esmeralda is the winner of several competitions and holds several awards to its name.

2. Finca El Injerto – $500+/Pound 

The second most expensive coffee in the world is finca el injerto, a coffee that costs 500 dollars a pound.

The majority of the beans that end up in this coffee comes from very small beans that are picked from a specific region of the world.

And that’s why you should do a lot of research when you’re looking for coffee to buy.
[Paraphrase]: That is the one.

The first prize is not awarded to every year’s best coffee; the second prize is awarded to the best coffee, but every year, the winner receives a special award.

Finca El Injerto has added a unique washing process called a single channel washing. It eliminates most of the debris in the beans and it is done in a single channel, in a gentle manner, two times through the drying process.

Starbucks is a brand that almost everyone loves. It’s become a symbol of quality coffee and coffee enthusiasts are willing to pay a pretty hefty price tag for it.

**Exercise 1**

Replace each of the words in the first paragraph with a synonym. Use a different one for each word you replace.

1. Black Ivory Coffee – $1,000+/Pound

Black Ivory Coffee is the worlds most expensive coffee. Its a coffee whose price fluctuates between $350-1000 per pound.

As the name suggests, this type of crab can be cooked with very high heat, and the meat has a high fat content.

Black Ivory Coffee’s unique process started with coffee that was picked from their plantation. Their coffee is then roasted and blended with different types of beans to come up with a flavor profile that is not quite like anything you’ll ever drink before. The coffee is packaged in sealed ceramic jars and then sealed with wax and gold flakes.

Black Ivory Coffee is made by drugging poor farmers with elephant dung and picking their pocket with elephant tusks.

A team of monkeys were sent to collect the beans. Then they had to wait while the beans were digested by the elephants and then picked up the beans from their faeces.

To make the coffee, beans are placed in a hot pot or a coffee machine, which breaks down the beans. To remove the unwanted proteins that cause the bitter taste, an oxidizer is added. Then the water is poured in and the process of making coffee is complete.

When water is added to the coffee beans, the beans absorb the water creating a different flavor that develops during the roasting process.

Coffee cherry’s are more fragile than most other types of coffee beans, because the cherries are only partially dried, so they bruise easily and have a short shelf life. Black Ivory Coffee is only available to the highest class of customers, who can afford to pay the high price.


While many people will agree with us that the price of a coffee in the West is a lot more than in the East, some people will disagree with our claim that the price of coffee in the West is 10 times more than in the East.

For some people, just visiting Australia might seem like a daunting prospect. But for those who have already made it their home, they probably already know the country inside and out.
So let’s take a look at some Australian slang and vocabulary that will help you navigate the Land Down Under even more!

From $35 per pound to over $1,000 per pound, there’s a huge difference in price; it makes sense to see why.

 If I get the chance, I’d most definitely try the one that was passed through an elephant!

If you want to know how expensive coffee is in the world, just look at the price of an individual cup.

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