Himalayan Java offers its customers the best-tasting coffee beverages in the country. We have achieved this by using high-quality ingredients and strictly following preparation guidelines. Along with the espresso drinks, brewed coffee and teas, we also sell other refreshment drinks in our coffee bar.
In Nepal, coffee is predominantly consumed in the form of instant coffee, which is easy to prepare. The consumption of Nepali/filter coffee in Nepalese society is so far limited to elite groups. The domestic Nepali/filter coffee market relies on the tourists, expatriates, and high-income citizens. The present situation of the domestic market is not stable, and it is highly dependent on international tourists. The sale of Nepali coffee varies proportionately with the change in the number of incoming tourists.
Western countries have developed extensive legislation for organic products. The conditions that must be met before coffee may be marketed as organic is both comprehensive and well defined. No coffee may be brought to the marketplace and labeled organic unless it is proved to conform to the regulations. In other words, coffee can be marketed as organic only when it is certified as such by a recognized organization or certifier, based on regular inspection of all stages of production, processing, transporting and roasting of the coffee.
Growing any organic product, including organic coffee, is more than just leaving out fertilizers and other agro-chemicals. Coffee produced in this way should instead be called ‘natural’ coffee and to the surprise of many, the industry looks upon this as non-sustainable production. This is because, in the long run, the soil will be depleted by natural production, which is often referred to also as ‘passive cultivation’ or ‘organic by default’.