The Coffee


Passion and quality are part of our DNA and that is what you can taste in our cup of coffee.

Coffee’n selects for you the most exquiste and prestigious coffee brands. They come in form of capsules and pods. The best ones are as follow:


Represents 100% the quality of italian coffee. The Company was found in Turin in 1895 and makes use of Coffee’n to offer various products that have no equal. Besides, Lavazza submits a very high competitiveness prices proposal.

Hausbrandt brand stands for high quality coffee over one century. The Society established in Trieste in 1892, exports italian taste and tradition to more than 70 Countries in the world and today it makes use of Coffee’n to offer you the excellence that has made history. The reason is connected to the best blends of Robusta and Arabica, the classic Espresso, the Exotic, the teas and infusion.


Caffè d’Italia
Coffee’n has the ambitious project to bring Caffè d’Italia in your home. On every occasion you would have the quality of an espresso coffee that makes the difference and the result of a great italian passion taste.


Born in Naples in 1997, Caffe Borbone delivers to your table the quality, dedication and passion oth inimitable Napolitan espresso and is considered today one of the national coffee market leader.

Lollo is one of the flagships of the Neapolitan tradition of espresso in Italy and in the world, constantly expanding. Coffee’n has widespread Lollo’s for you in pods and capsules from convenient prices!


The native origin of coffe has been in the Horn of Africa. History coffee plants originally were cultivated in the Ethiopian region of Kaffa, from which it derives its name. Between the ninth and fifteenth centuries it had reached the rest of the African continent and from there to the Islamic world. Legend has it that a shepherd from Abyssinia, noting the toning effect of this shrub on his own flock of goats, talked about it so well that his cultivation soon spread to neighboring Arabia. From then on, thanks to the ban on drinking alcohol, coffee immediately became known as “the wine of Islam”. During the expansion of the Ottoman empire, in 1400 the first “coffee houses” sprang up in islamic trading cities, such as Damascus, Cairo and Istanbul. Subsequently, the trade route between Venice and the East delivered to the Serenissima and then to the entire Italy the tasty drink. However, in Italy coffee was being used for medical purposes, at least initially. In fact, the first medical-botanical description is attributed to Prospero Alpini, venetian doctor in his book “De medicina Aegyptiorum” (1591). Exactly one hundred years later, the doctor Angelo Rambaldi, published “Ambrosia Arabica overo of the salutary drink of the Cafè” (1691), today the precious manuscript is kept in the Monastery of Camaldoli, and printed in anastatic copy by the Morphema Publishing House of Terni. Curiously, it was thanks to the monks and the Papacy that this drink, initially was considered diabolical because of Islamic origin. Coffee became “Christian” when Clement VIII (1536 – 1605), at the end of his pontificate, drank it for the first time, he was so enthusiastic that he gave it his blessing.

The first London coffeehouse opened in the middle of the seventeenth century, and by the 1715 there were already 3,000 of them. Coffee houses became fashionable places for intellectuals to debate . Although coffee had been known in France since the 1640s, it was François Procope who established the first café in Paris, the Café Procope, in 1660. In 1664, the Austrian coffee tradition was born when a Polish soldier opened the Blue Fiasco in Vienna, which was the country’s first Kaffeehause. The first German cafeteria was founded in Berlin that dates back to 1670. During seventeenth century the beverage was very popular and sprang up throughout Europe, Southeast Asia and, finally, in the Americas: the London coffee-house was opened in 1689 and was the first cafeteria in America. Caffè Florian is a coffee house situated in the Procuratie Nuove of Piazza San Marco, Venice.

It was established in 1720, and is a contender for the title of the oldest coffee house in continuous operation. In South America the diffusion of coffee dates back to the first half of the eighteenth century, when a French naval officer, in 1720, exported for the first time a coffee plant in French Martinique. In South America during the first half of the eighteenth century there was a rapid growth in coffee production. In 1720, according to his own diary, a French naval Officer transported coffee seeds to the French Caribbean colonies: Martinque. Since then, coffee cultivations extended into Brazil: the first coffee plantation started in 1727 which was dependent on slaves. The coffee plant was introduced into Jamaica in 1730 while Antico Caffé Greco opened its doors in 1760 in Rome, Italy. Coffee has a long history with another important date to remember, 1819. Frenchman Morize invented the first coffee maker. Despite the Gallic origin, it became popular as La Napoletana.It was during this period that coffee first arrived in Naples. The fashionable aristocratic beverage and luxury good now became very popular in the city. A new figure appeared in Naples: the “Caffettiere ambulante”, an ambulant coffee vendor who became part of Neapolitans’ daily routine, waking them up to sell coffee and milk with his loud voice, reminding people to celebrate the Saint of the day, San Gennaro.



Italian café houses have always been an integral part for writers, poets and intellectuals. It was thanks to one of these cafeteria, in Ferrara, that in 1781 the Jesuit writer Lorenzo Barotti drew inspiration for a long ode to coffee with which he “honored” the wedding of Count Don Luigi Onesti. Below a brief excerpt from it:


Ne’ lunghi studi miei

Anch’io sovente,

abbrustolatol pria,

nell’acqua il cossi,

la qual bevuta

il sonno di repente

mi scacciava dagli occhi

umidi e grossi,

sicchè potea l’ore

notturne e lente,

come di letto allor

uscito io fossi,

stare a stillarmi in su

i libri il cervello

finchè il Sol

rimanea il dì novello . (*)

(*) Il caffè. Canti due, Parma, dalla Stamperia reale, 1781.


In 1825, the world’s coffee production was on the average of 100 thousand tons. In 2013 increased to 9 million, an increment of 90 times in less than two centuries. At the beginning of the 1900s coffee was the third trade in the world after cereals and sugar. In the 21st century, coffee becomes the best selling consumer product in the world, second only to oil, with 11.23 billion euros. Annual coffee consumption worldwide is estimated to be around 400 billions cups, or 12,000 cupe per second. Its cultivation allows the subsistence of 125 million people in over 75 countries in the tropical zone. The biggest coffee producers today are 5 million while 25 million are small independent producers. Coffee exporting Countries are represented by: Burundi 61% of exports, Ethiopia 37%, Rwanda 35%, Uganda 21%, Nicaragua 18% and Honduras 17%. Brazil, Vietnam and Colombia are, in order, the first three coffee producers in the world with respectively 2,859,502 tons, 1,818,811 tons and 892,871 tons. Ranking as follow: Indonesia (814,629 tons), Ethiopia (423,287 tons), India (385,786 tons), Honduras (380,296 tons), Uganda (314,489 tons), Mexico (257,940 tons) and Guatemala (224,871 tons).




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