At Equal Exchange, our longstanding relationships with coffee co-ops allow us to source the best beans from each harvest. Then we carefully bring out the finest characteristics in these amazing coffee beans with each batch we roast.

Our Products

  • Our origin coffees highlight the nuanced flavors that are unique to specific regions and geography. For our blends and espressos, we work with seasonal coffee beans to draw the right flavors and traits out, achieving consistent and dynamic profiles. Enjoy exploring what each coffee has to offer.
  • The Congo Coffee Project was created in partnership with the Panzi Foundation to support the medical programs of Panzi Hospital in the D.R. Congo.

Farmer Partners


    Equal Exchange began sourcing coffee from SOPACDI in 2011, through the Congo Coffee Project, a product that directly benefits the Panzi Hospital.

  • Sol y Café

    Sol y Café is a small farmer organization of coffee, cacao, and rice in Jaen, Cajamarca, Peru. The group was initially founded with support from Caritas Jaen and USAID in 2003. In 2005, Sol y Café began to work directly with Norandino Cooperative (another EE partner, formerly known as CEPICAFE) to sell their coffee into the specialty coffee market.

  • Sidama Coffee Farmers Cooperative Union

    The Sidama Coffee Farmers Cooperative Union (SCFCU) was formed in 2001 as a processing, marketing, and exporting union for 47 primary cooperatives located in Ethiopia’s Sidama Zone, in Southern Ethiopia.

  • Featured Video: Our Coffee Roaster & Quality Lab

From the Blog

  • April 18, 2018

    In November 2017, I wrote a post about the Honduran presidential election for this blog and I followed that up recently with a short update on current events in Honduras. In this blog, I asked my friend and Café Orgánico Marcala S.A. (COMSA) member Betty Perez Zelaya to join the conversation to provide context on the election, her perspective, and to share a deeper analysis of the COMSA vision. Betty is a member of COMSA, works as part of the certification team, and also manages her own farm.

    Frankie Pondolph
  • April 9, 2018

    In mid-December 2017, I wrote a post for this blog to share an update on the November 2017 presidential election in Honduras. My colleague Beth Ann Caspersen and I had planned on visiting our partners at Café Orgánico Marcala S.A. (COMSA) but decided to postpone our trip due to political unrest and uncertainty immediately following the presidential election (see original post here for more background). I was able to reschedule my trip to COMSA in February 2018 and wanted to share an update on the political situation in Honduras. Next week, I will post an excerpt from an interview with COMSA member Betty Perez Zelaya with her perspective on the elections, the impact on COMSA and its members, and a broader look at what COMSA is trying to do in Honduras.

    Frankie Pondolph