Coffee production in Colombia has a reputation as producing mild, well-balanced coffee beans. Colombia's average annual coffee production of 11.5 million bags is the third total highest in the world, after Brazil and Vietnam, though highest in terms of the arabica bean.
Guatemalan coffees are true central American coffees. In particular the Strictly Hard Bean green coffees grown in the Atitlan and Antigua coffee growing regions in the country's central highlands exhibit these qualities as well as a floral acidity that is often spicy or chocolaty.
Brazil is the world's leading grower and exporter of coffee beans, with a mellow flavor that makes for a very typical dark roast. About one-third of all of the world's coffee is grown in Brazil.
Mexican coffee is generally uncomplicated and is used as a base for blending. Mexican coffee beans are typically light bodied and nutty, but can have a heavier body, brighter acidity, and overtones of chocolate. The most popular coffee varietals are cultivated are Bourbon, Mundo Novo, Caturra, and Maragogype.
Coffee Blends have multiple meanings. It can either refer to a mixture of coffee beans that come from diverse producers. The diverse producers do not need to have some similar features; they might not have any. The purpose of coffee blends is to give birth to a compound taste by mixing diverse coffee grounds.