Initially, coffee was discovered in Ethiopia in the 9th century. However, only in the 15th century, Arab traders cultivated in the city of Mocha, Yemen. Unfortunately, coffee can't grow well in Europe. Europeans are trying to find fertile plantation land that can be planted with coffee commodities. This is the forerunner of European colonization in Asia. One of them, the Dutch came to Indonesia and implemented a system of forced coffee cultivation nationally.

Coffee, which is taken from the word "kopen" in Javanese, means to care for, maintain, and care for carefully. Only one goal, they can grow quality coffee in terms of taste and aroma. Not only fragrant, but heaven-scented coffee as an abundant treasure in the archipelago, the Aroma of Heaven. For some people in the country, coffee is not just a drink. But, coffee is the source of life. They dedicate their lives to coffee so that the kitchen continues to steam and the children can go to school.




In around 1696, the Dutch with the VOC (Vereenigde Oostindische Compagnie) ship made a trade strategy in Java while bringing Malabar coffee from India. This Arabica coffee was then tested for planting in Batavia (Jakarta). Unfortunately, natural factors made this coffee cultivation fail. The Dutch then replanted in Sumatra, Bali, East Timor, Sulawesi and several other islands. The planting was a great success. In fact, in the 1700s, the VOC monopolized the coffee trade in Europe and the rest of the world. The largest coffee plantation in Southeast Asia appears, the Gayo Highlands with Gayo coffee. Meanwhile, in Java, it is more popular with Java coffee.

After the Proclamation of Independence, coffee plantations in Indonesia experienced ups and downs. In the novel "Max Havelaar", Douwes Dekker, many hidden sides of the forced cultivation system in Indonesia are revealed. Including how the Dutch injustice and cruelty to Indonesian farmers. Then in the 2000s, Indonesian coffee began to shine on the international scene. In fact, it has succeeded in being the fourth largest coffee producer in the world, behind Brazil, Vietnam and Colombia. Various types of taste of quality and delicious Indonesian coffee, bring the reputation of the fragrant Indonesian coffee in the eyes of the world. Here are the coffees in Indonesia:

  1. Toraja Coffee
  2. Lampung Coffee
  3. Toraja Coffee
  4. Java Coffee
  5. Balinese Coffee
  6. Flores Coffee
  7. Papuan Coffee

We have a capacity of 200 tons per month and we can also meet the volume of requests according to your requirements. Please feel free to contact the marketing team to get a quotation by previously making a letter of interest (LOI) which can be emailed to marketing@indocoffee.co.id or send via whatsapp to us +62 8122 031 6492