Coffee Description

Deep & rich with brown sugar sweetness, notes of raisin, dark chocolate & nuts

Medium Roast

Roast Level







1220 - 1700 Mm


About Honduras - COMSA Manos de Mujer of Honduras

The Fall 2019 edition is built around a honey processed coffee produced exclusively by women members of the COMSA co-op in Marcala, Honduras - it’s rich in sugary sweetness with lots of fruity pizzazz! Bookending the women’s honey processed coffee is a washed process coffee from Naranjo, Costa Rica called Cattleya (available as a single origin too!) and a natural processed Brazillan coffee from a small family farm called Sitio Gamelao. Together these three coffees combine for a deep rich sweetness with hints of chocolate, nuts and fruit.

Here at One Village our blends and the coffees going into them get a lot of love and attention throughout the year. Expensive and rare single origin coffees tend to get all the glory, but every roaster has a soft spot for well executed blends built with good quality ingredients. A delicious blend is a hard-earned achievement and Nomad is no exception.

Souderton, PA

One Village Coffee

One Village Coffee was born of an encounter. That may sound a bit dramatic, but when owners Steve and Lois Hackman traveled to Africa and Honduras in the early 2000’s, what they saw captivated their hearts: a community of people working together to better themselves and those around them. “Coffee, which is deeply tied to the earth and has amazing powers to connect people, quickly became a way for us to create our own village.” And in 2007 they did exactly that. First in the Hackman’s basement in small-town Souderton, Pennsylvania, where they roasted coffee on a 5-pound roaster, then in their garage. When they outgrew the garage in 2009, they moved down the road a couple of miles to their current facility.

“Our mission since 2007 has been to connect growers, roasters, and coffee drinkers through our quality coffee and commitment to stewardship. We recognize that One Village Coffee would not exist without the people that drink our coffee, and the people that grow it. We want to honor the farmers and the whole supply chain by roasting the most delicious coffee we can.”

A family business, One Village Coffee’s ten-person team is approachable and humble. Whether they’re helping Honduran farmers build beehives, teaching coffee folk everything from brewing methods to cafe design, or giving back to their local community by providing 100,000 homeless Philadelphians with coffee every year, they create community, one cup at a time.


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