Coffee is one of the world’s most popular beverages.
With an average of about 30 million cups consumed each year, the beverage is a favourite among many people around the globe.
And coffee aficionados are keen to know where their favourite coffee beans are grown.
The BBC World Service teamed up with the Coffee Federation of America (CFA) to find out which countries have the best coffeemakers and beans.
Coffee is brewed in more than 180 countries and territories, from the US and Canada to Europe, Asia and the Middle East.
We asked the experts to answer our questions about which coffee bean varieties are growing in which countries, and which coffeemaker brands they prefer.
Read more: Which coffeemaking brands are available?
Here’s a look at the coffee beans that make up the world of coffee: Which beans are used to make coffee?
There are a variety of coffee beans available, which are processed in different ways to achieve a uniform, uniform flavour.
We looked at which coffee beans were used in brewing coffee, what is the difference between beans and coffee extract, and what are the most common types of coffee used in coffee.
Here’s what we found: Aussie coffee beans: Aussies have a number of different coffee beans to choose from, with some of the most popular being Aussie white, which has a distinctive flavour and aroma.
We also tasted a range of varieties of Australian coffee beans.
They include black, white and green, as well as golden, brown and roasted varieties.
Many Australians prefer to make their own coffee and find it much more enjoyable than buying beans from a farm.
Here are a few of the types of Australian coffees available: White: Coffee beans are ground to a fine powder and used to flavour tea, coffee, chocolate and other drinks.
It’s usually made with coffee grounds from the Aussias central Aussie forest and is typically brewed at home.
It is sometimes known as the coffee of the Aussie landscape.
Aussie White is also known as a “coffee of the rich”.
It’s grown in the state of New South Wales, and is often sold at supermarkets in the area.
Golden: Coffee from the western Australian Gold Coast is a rich, dark, full-bodied coffee that’s usually brewed with coffee ground from the southern end of the country.
It can be brewed for a number on the market including a premium brand.
Coffee from this region is often referred to as the “golden cup”.
It is also widely available on the supermarket shelves.
Coffee made from coffee from the Gold Coast has a rich and full taste and aroma, which can sometimes be perceived by the taste buds as a chocolate-like coffee.
Green: Green coffee is brewed using coffee grounds grown from the central Aussia forest in New South South Wales.
It comes in a range from dark to golden, and usually is brewed at a farm in the region.
It was first made popular in the early 20th century and was widely enjoyed in the Northern Territory and Western Australia.
The coffee from this coffee region is typically sold as a premium coffee, and has a more creamy taste.
It has a very high concentration of coffee flavour compounds and is considered to be a stronger coffee than Aussie-grown coffee.
It also has an unusual taste, which is usually perceived as a sweet.
Black: Coffee is produced using the coffee ground in the central Australian forest in Victoria.
It differs from other coffee varieties in that it is brewed with a finer powder than other coffees.
It typically comes in either dark or golden, depending on the region and whether the coffee is grown on a farm or a forest.
It may be brewed in the same location as the ground, or it may be made from a different coffee plant, and it is sold at many coffee stores in the country as a coffee alternative.
Black coffee is typically used in the Western Australia, New South, Queensland, Western Australia and Tasmania.
Aussicana: A mix of coffee and tea beans from the Eastern Cape region of South Africa.
It generally has a sweet, chocolate-y taste.
AUSCEN is a trademark of the World Health Organization (WHO).
Australian coffee is generally brewed using black beans.
It produces a creamy, full tasting coffee, which the taste is often perceived as sweet.
AUSTRALIA coffee beans