coffee coffee

A worker dries coffee beans at a coffee plantation in Santiago Atitlan, Guatemala, in February 2013. Moises Castillo/AP hide caption

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Moises Castillo/AP

Rust Devastates Guatemala's Prime Coffee Crop And Its Farmers

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A fully formed coffee berry, left, is shown next to a damaged coffee berry due to drought, at a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim, Brazil on Feb. 6. Paulo Whitaker/Reuters/Landov hide caption

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Paulo Whitaker/Reuters/Landov

Double Trouble For Coffee: Drought And Disease Send Prices Up

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Doug and Barb Garrott assemble a Lido 2 grinder at their home in Troy, Idaho. They've spent the past three years perfecting their design for the hand-cranked machine. Jessica Greene hide caption

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Jessica Greene

A barista makes coffee using the pour-over method at Artifact Coffee in Baltimore. Benjamin Morris/NPR hide caption

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Benjamin Morris/NPR

Coffee Myth-Busting: Cup Of Joe May Help Hydration And Memory

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Coffee can help cut your risk of Type 2 diabetes, fresh research shows. Other foods, such as oranges, lemons and other citrus fruits, nuts and beans can also help. iStockphoto.com hide caption

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iStockphoto.com

Briggo's Coffee Haus takes up about 50 square feet of space, has a nice exterior wood design, and accepts orders either on-site or via a website. Courtesy Briggo hide caption

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Courtesy Briggo

A civet cat eats red coffee cherries at a farm in Bondowoso, Indonesia. Civets are actually more closely related to meerkats and mongooses than to cats. Ulet Ifansasti/Getty Images hide caption

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Ulet Ifansasti/Getty Images

Haleuya Habagaro says she always knew her coffee was exquisite. "When I roast the coffee, people come to ask where that strong fruity smell is coming from." Gregory Warner/NPR hide caption

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Gregory Warner/NPR

How An Ethiopian Bean Became The Cinderella Of Coffee

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