Cafe Campesino is the first and only fair trade organic coffee roaster in the state of Georgia. Their business model is based on the principles of honesty, transparency, and consumer responsibility. They have relationships witht he individual co-ops of coffee growers throughout the world, allowing for a decreased cost (cutting out the middle man) and more of the money going into the pockets of the farmers.
The Green Bean Coffee Cart brought Counter Culture Coffee to all of Emory's coffee shops in 2008. This was our first coffee supplier and their support, donations, and maintenance assistance allowed the Cart to thrive in its fledgling years. We unfortunately no longer sell Counter Culture Coffee due to the campus-wide switch to Cafe Campesino.
Numi tea is made from 100% real ingredients with no added oils or flavorings and they only use full-leaf tea in their teabags. We carry several Numi products with a range of caffeine.
Numi teas are certified Organic, Fair Trade, Kosher, and Halal.
Yerba mate is a South American tree that contain 24 vitamins and minerals, 15 amino acids, and lots of antioxidants. It contains a great deal of caffeiune and is not as bitter as coffee. Guayaki is committed to sustainable rainforest production and the entire company is fueled by solar power.
Guayaki's yerba mate is Rainforest-Grown, certified Organic and Fairly Traded
Mighty Leaf teas are handcrafted blends packaged in handmade biodegradable pouches. They utilize whole-leaves in complex and delicately created blends. Mighty Leaf also has international tea partnerships in an effort to sustain the environment and the community.
Equal Exchange has grown into a work-owned co-op over the last 20 years. It is founded on democratic principles of ownership along with the concepts of fairly traded and organic products. They partner with co-operatives of small-scale farmers and support a mutually cooperative community and a more sustainable world.
Their fairly traded organic hot cocoa helps farmers in 3 countries -- the organic cocoa comes from small-scale farmers in the Dominican Republic, the organic sugar is fairly traded from farmer cooperatives in Paraguay, and the organic milk powder is from U.S. dairy cooperatives!