Coffee Value Chain Analysis (2020 - 2025)

The value chain analysis of coffee includes four main phases: cultivation, processing, roasting, and consumption.

Market Snapshot

Study Period:

2015-2024

Base Year:

2019

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Market Overview

The global production of coffee is projected to grow at a CAGR of 0.87% during the forecast period (2019-2024). The coffee industry witnesses various issues from farm to market like poor labor practices combined with unfair wages, deforestation, air pollution from roasting plants, and irregular pricing of coffee. To combat all these issues, in 2002, Nestle, Unilever, and Dannone combined to form the SAI (Sustainable Agriculture Information). The SAI platform also supports the development and implementation of sustainable agriculture practices involving different stakeholders along the food chain.

Scope of the Report

The value chain of raw coffee beans has been considered. The report does not cover the coffee beans processed in any manner, including roasted, ground, instant, or other forms of coffee. The value chain starts from the farmer and goes up to the level of the roaster. The report defines the market in terms of traders and roasters, who procure coffee to supply to the retail distribution channel for end consumers.Exporters and Importers are also considered as stakeholders in the value chain.

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Key Market Trends

Analysing Farmers and Cooperatives in the Value Chain

With respect to farmers, there is very little opportunity for value addition and farm incomes are highly dependent on yield and prices. It has been estimated that in Brazil, 20% of the Arabica coffee production is supplied through cooperatives and grower associations and the rest are procured by local traders, who further sell the coffee bags to exporters and local roasters. There is significant opportunity for grower associations to add value to coffee and supply directly to exporters through proper access to markets. Farms vary widely in farm size, production costs, level of mechanization, and profitability.  

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Price Mark Up in the Value Chain

With respect to farmers, there is very little opportunity for value addition and farm incomes are highly dependent on yield and prices.The yield of Arabica coffee in Brazil stood at 27 bags per hectare. It is estimated that in Brazil, 20% of the Arabica coffee production is supplied through co-operatives and grower associations and the rest are procured by local traders, who further sell the coffee bags to exporters and local roasters.There is significant opportunity for grower associations to add value to coffee and supply directly to exporters through proper access to markets.

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Table Of Contents

  1. 1. INTRODUCTION

    1. 1.1 Study Deliverables

    2. 1.2 Study Assumptions

    3. 1.3 Scope of the Study

  2. 2. RESEARCH METHODOLOGY

  3. 3. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

  4. 4. SUPPLY CHAIN ANALYSIS

    1. 4.1 Detailed Supply Chain Structure

    2. 4.2 Issues in the Supply Chain

  5. 5. VALUE CHAIN ANALYSIS

    1. 5.1 Detailed Value Chain Structure

    2. 5.2 Issues in the Value Chain

  6. 6. MARKET OPPORTUNITIES AND FUTURE TRENDS

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