Coffee farms in the Tây Nguyên (Central Highlands) province of Kon Tum are producing higher yields from new coffee trees and older trees grafter with with young shoots.
Việt Nam has set itself a target of increasing the ratio of processed coffee from the current 10 per cent to 30-40 per cent by 2030 to add value, the Việt Nam Coffee Week heard in HCM City yesterday (December 4).
As one of the world’s top coffee exporters, Việt Nam is shifting its focus to the sustainable cultivation and promotion of specialty coffee, with the aim of improving its coffee brand and quality. Bồ Xuân Hiệp reports.
Old coffee trees on a total of 15,000ha will be replaced or grafted this year to improve yields, according to the Ministry of Agriculture and Rural Development’s plant cultivation department.
Another coffee shop in HCM City? In the last few years, the coffee scene has exploded and can no longer be called “burgeoning”. It’s truly in full flower. Đen Đá Café is a Vietnamese-owned chain that already has one shop in the US. Mỹ Duyên takes a look.
Phúc Sinh Group started operations at the Phúc Sinh Sơn La coffee processing factory in Sơn La Province on November 8 to serve domestic and foreign markets.
The north-western province of Sơn La announced the geographical indication (GI) for Son La coffee at a festival to promote local coffee products on Thursday in Hà Nội.