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This term paper explores in details about the Kenya coffee and Brazil coffee with historical origin and giving comparison of each variety of coffee from both Kenya and Brazil. However, they vary in their brands, marketing methods and climatic conditions African Research Bulletin, (2010) which find the differences in Kenya and Brazil coffee in terms of variety and marketing methods. MCFARQUHAR, A. M., & EVANS, G. B. (1972).Explores further on the benefits of coffee in both Kenya and brazil which they referred as developing countries both to the individual and as a country as whole where they based on creation of employment to local farmers and to the government it boast the economic status of the country. Parker, P. M., & Parker, P. M. (2006).They focuses on the world market and extending the coffee yield in developing countries thus Kenya and Brazil, In world market which they base their research on coffee prices.
Kenya Coffee
The art of coffee cultivation in Kenya was invented back in the early days of 1983 by the missionaries; Fathers of the congregation of the Holy Spirit, from the neighboring country Ethiopia. They introduced the Arabica type of coffee tress which they first planted in the northern part of Nairobi currently Kiambu county. Later on, various varieties of coffee were introduced in the country by Guy Gibson from Scott laboratories with SL28 and SL34 being most successful brand to thrive in the country making them more popular variety in the country up to date.
MCFARQUHAR, A. M., & EVANS, G. B. (1972).From their research on the challenges which coffee farmers in developing countries like Kenya do face in production of coffee.
Soil exhaustion has been marked a major challenge in production following high nutrient demand by coffee trees. Price fluctuation in the world`s coffee market which is not correspondence to the cost of production has been a major challenge in coffee production. Pest and diseases has also posted a major threat to the coffee trees and to the farmers as they destroy the coffee berries thus increasing cost of production.
Wintgens, J. N. (2012).Discussed various benefits farmers and the country get from the production of coffee as employment to the local farmers, emergence and growth of coffee processing industries.
Coffee in Brazil
The Brazilian coffee originated from Ethiopia in the eastern part of Africa. It was introduced in the northern part of Brazil by the French settlers thereafter the plantation spread along the country with high concentration in the areas along the shores which had suitable climatic condition for coffee to thrive in thus hot humid and rich soil. Both Arabica and Robusta type of coffee are grown in Brazil with Arabica primarily produced in most part of the country. Robusta type does well in regions shaded from direct sunrays with hotter climate.

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Comparison between Kenya and Brazil Coffee
In Brazil, there is more extensive and suitable land for growing coffee as opposed to Kenya where coffee farming has intensive and the land not supportive to the growth of coffee. Wintgens, J. N. (2012).This gives Brazilian farmers more opportunity to concentrate on coffee production in large scale following favorable production conditions.
In Kenya, coffee farmers only produce coffee while in Brazil; farmers produce other crops alongside coffee. Parker, P. M., & Parker, P. M. (2006).This enable farmers not to mainly rely on coffee as their main crop but others they produce can be used to support family needs before maturity of coffee. It also helps to balance soil nutrient consumptions as the incorporate crop may require different nutrient from the coffee.
The land ownership in Kenya is individual thus farmers are only entitled to produce on the land they own while in Brazil, land tenure allows landlords to work for rich land owners. McFarquhar, A. M., & Aneuryn, E. G. (1972).By this farmers in Brazil has access to more fertile land for production thus increasing their coffee yield.

?
References
Coffee, co-operatives and culture: an anthropological study of a coffee co-operative in Kenya. (1994). Choice Reviews Online, 31(05), 31-2756-31-2756. doi:10.5860/choice.31-2756
COFFEE: Kenya. (2010). Africa Research Bulletin: Economic, Financial and Technical Series, 47(11), 18922A-18922A. doi:10.1111/j.1467-6346.2010.03628.x
Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development. OECD Development Centre, McFarquhar, A. M., & Aneuryn, E. G. (1972). Employment creation in primary production in less developed countries – case studies of the employment potential in the coffee sectors of Brazil and Kenya.
Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, MCFARQUHAR, A. M., & EVANS, G. B. (1972). Employment creation in primary production in less developed countries – employment potential in the coffee sectors of brazil and kenya.
Parker, P. M., & Parker, P. M. (2006). 2007 report on ground roasted and extended yield coffee, the: world market segmentation by city. ICON Group.
Wintgens, J. N. (2012). Coffee: Growing, processing, sustainable production : a guidebook for growers, processors, traders, and researchers.

Topic

Student`s name

Institution

This term paper explores in details about the Kenya coffee and Brazil coffee with historical origin and giving comparison of each variety of coffee from both Kenya and Brazil. However, they vary in their brands, marketing methods and climatic conditions African Research Bulletin, (2010) which find the differences in Kenya and Brazil coffee in terms of variety and marketing methods. MCFARQUHAR, A. M., & EVANS, G. B. (1972).Explores further on the benefits of coffee in both Kenya and brazil which they referred as developing countries both to the individual and as a country as whole where they based on creation of employment to local farmers and to the government it boast the economic status of the country. Parker, P. M., & Parker, P. M. (2006).They focuses on the world market and extending the coffee yield in developing countries thus Kenya and Brazil, In world market which they base their research on coffee prices.
Kenya Coffee
The art of coffee cultivation in Kenya was invented back in the early days of 1983 by the missionaries; Fathers of the congregation of the Holy Spirit, from the neighboring country Ethiopia. They introduced the Arabica type of coffee tress which they first planted in the northern part of Nairobi currently Kiambu county. Later on, various varieties of coffee were introduced in the country by Guy Gibson from Scott laboratories with SL28 and SL34 being most successful brand to thrive in the country making them more popular variety in the country up to date.
MCFARQUHAR, A. M., & EVANS, G. B. (1972).From their research on the challenges which coffee farmers in developing countries like Kenya do face in production of coffee.
Soil exhaustion has been marked a major challenge in production following high nutrient demand by coffee trees. Price fluctuation in the world`s coffee market which is not correspondence to the cost of production has been a major challenge in coffee production. Pest and diseases has also posted a major threat to the coffee trees and to the farmers as they destroy the coffee berries thus increasing cost of production.
Wintgens, J. N. (2012).Discussed various benefits farmers and the country get from the production of coffee as employment to the local farmers, emergence and growth of coffee processing industries.
Coffee in Brazil
The Brazilian coffee originated from Ethiopia in the eastern part of Africa. It was introduced in the northern part of Brazil by the French settlers thereafter the plantation spread along the country with high concentration in the areas along the shores which had suitable climatic condition for coffee to thrive in thus hot humid and rich soil. Both Arabica and Robusta type of coffee are grown in Brazil with Arabica primarily produced in most part of the country. Robusta type does well in regions shaded from direct sunrays with hotter climate.

?
Comparison between Kenya and Brazil Coffee
In Brazil, there is more extensive and suitable land for growing coffee as opposed to Kenya where coffee farming has intensive and the land not supportive to the growth of coffee. Wintgens, J. N. (2012).This gives Brazilian farmers more opportunity to concentrate on coffee production in large scale following favorable production conditions.
In Kenya, coffee farmers only produce coffee while in Brazil; farmers produce other crops alongside coffee. Parker, P. M., & Parker, P. M. (2006).This enable farmers not to mainly rely on coffee as their main crop but others they produce can be used to support family needs before maturity of coffee. It also helps to balance soil nutrient consumptions as the incorporate crop may require different nutrient from the coffee.
The land ownership in Kenya is individual thus farmers are only entitled to produce on the land they own while in Brazil, land tenure allows landlords to work for rich land owners. McFarquhar, A. M., & Aneuryn, E. G. (1972).By this farmers in Brazil has access to more fertile land for production thus increasing their coffee yield.

?
References
Coffee, co-operatives and culture: an anthropological study of a coffee co-operative in Kenya. (1994). Choice Reviews Online, 31(05), 31-2756-31-2756. doi:10.5860/choice.31-2756
COFFEE: Kenya. (2010). Africa Research Bulletin: Economic, Financial and Technical Series, 47(11), 18922A-18922A. doi:10.1111/j.1467-6346.2010.03628.x
Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development. OECD Development Centre, McFarquhar, A. M., & Aneuryn, E. G. (1972). Employment creation in primary production in less developed countries – case studies of the employment potential in the coffee sectors of Brazil and Kenya.
Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, MCFARQUHAR, A. M., & EVANS, G. B. (1972). Employment creation in primary production in less developed countries – employment potential in the coffee sectors of brazil and kenya.
Parker, P. M., & Parker, P. M. (2006). 2007 report on ground roasted and extended yield coffee, the: world market segmentation by city. ICON Group.
Wintgens, J. N. (2012). Coffee: Growing, processing, sustainable production : a guidebook for growers, processors, traders, and researchers.

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