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BOLA VIETNAM COMPANY LIMITED

COFFEE AT ITS BEST

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ARABICA COFFEE
WASHED

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ARABICA COFFEE
UNWASHED

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ROBUSTA COFFEE
WASHED

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ROBUSTA COFFEE
UNWASHED

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GRADES WE OFFER

Grade 1 plus water polished - Screen 18 water polished

  • Min 90% on screen 18
  • Max 0.3% broken
  • Max 0.1% black
  • Max 0.1% FM
  • Max 12.5% Moisture

Grade 1 plus clean (color sorted) - Screen 18 clean

  • Min 90% on screen 18
  • Max 0.3% broken
  • Max 0.1% black
  • Max 0.1% FM
  • Max 12.5% Moisture

Grade 1 water polished -
Screen 16 water polished

  • Min 90% on screen 16
  • Max 0.3% broken
  • Max 0.1% black
  • Max 0.1% FM
  • Max 12.5% Moisture

Grade 1 clean (color sorted) - Screen 16 clean

  • Min 90% on screen 16
  • Max 0.3% broken
  • Max 0.1% black
  • Max 0.1% FM
  • Max 12.5% Moisture

Grade 2, Screen 13, 5%BB

  • Min 90% on screen 13
  • Max 5% black & broken
  • Max 1% FM
  • Max 12.5% Moisture

Grade 3, 25%BB

  • Min 80% above S13
  • Max 3% FM
  • Max 25% black & broken
  • Max 13% Moisture

ABOUT VIETNAM COFFEE

Coffee was introduced to Vietnam in 1857 by the French and slowly grew as producer of coffee in Asia. The height of coffee production occurred in the early 20th century as small-scale production shifted towards plantations. The first instant coffee plant, Coronel Coffee Plant, was established in Biên Hòa, Đồng Nai Province in 1969, with a production capacity of 80 tons per year.

The Vietnam War disrupted production of coffee in the Buôn Ma Thuột region, the plateau on which the industry was centered. Although seldom involved in conflict, the area was a crossroads between North and South and was largely depopulated. After the North Vietnamese victory, the industry, like most agriculture, was collectivized, limiting private enterprise and resulting in low production.

Following reforms in 1986, privately owned enterprise was once again permitted, resulting in a surge of growth in the industry. Cooperation between growers, producers and government resulted in branding finished coffees and exporting products for retail. It was during this time that many new companies involved in coffee production were established. By the late 1990s, Vietnam had become the world's #2 coffee producer after Brazil, but production was largely focused on Robusta beans - considered inferior to Arabica due to their bitterness - for export as a commodity. Recent government initiatives have sought to improve the quality of coffee exports, including more widespread planting of Arabica beans, the development of mixed-bean coffees, and specialty coffee such as kopi luwak.

By 2000, coffee production had grown to 900,000 tons per year. Price decreases, however, led annual production to drop to around 600,000 tons/year in 2003. In 2009, Reuters reported Vietnamese coffee exports at "an estimated 1.13 million tons" for the previous year, stating that coffee was second only to rice in value of agro-products exported from Vietnam. The country's 2013/2014 coffee crop was a bumper harvest of around 17 million to 29.5 million 60-kg bags. Such a large production would add to a global oversupply of beans and would pressure global coffee prices.

PACKAGING

In export-standard following bag types:

  • Big bag (1000 kgs) - with Kraft paper or carton, no dry bag - 20 bags/20ft container on 10 pallets
  • Liner bag (21600kgs) - with dry bags, Kraft paper or carton - 01bag/20ft container - no pallet
  • Jute bag (50 to 60 kg) - with dry bags, Kraft paper or carton - no pallet
  • PP bag (50 to 60 kg) - with dry bags, Kraft paper or carton - no pallet
GET IN TOUCH

BOLA VIETNAM COMPANY LIMITED
Tax code: 0312882879
Office: 204B6/2 Nguyen Van Huong Street, Thao Dien Ward, District 2, Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam
Warehouse: ICD Long Binh, G243 Bui Xuan Hoa Street, Long Binh Ward, Dong Nai Province

Hotline: +84 909 352549

Website: www.bolas.co.in