Mrs. Gemedech Idedo Yirg Natural G1

$6.28$8.99 Per Pound

Actual Weight (lbs)
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SKU: mrs.-gemedech-idedo-yirg-natural-g1- Categories: , Tag:

Additional information




Yirgacheffe Idedo

Community Name

Mrs. Gemedech Fulasa

Processing Method

Arrival Date

September 2021

Cupping Notes Upon Arrival

87.25 – Cherry syrup, Lavender, mulled plum wine, pomegranate


2050 MASL


Dega and Kurume, Mix of Wolisho

Fresh Filter

Current Crop 4-12 Months


Crop to Cup is proud to feature its first purchase in Ethiopia from a woman-owned mid-size single farm (20-200 bag coffee farm). The purchasing process is a model for the region, where the farmer receives 88% of the FOB export price, resulting in substantially increased income compared to the normal washing station model or to growing other crops.
Mrs Gemedech’s land in the famed Idedo region of Yirghacheffe (part of Ethiopia’s southern coffee growing region) is a garden farm where coffee is grown under a shade mixed with other fruits and food staples in a regenerative manner. Fallen leaves and coffee pulp hauled from local mills are the main source of compost. Enset trees (false Banana) across the farm collect water from the rainy season inside their trunks and release it to the ground during the dry season. This helps the soils retain moisture all year round. According to Mrs. Gemedech, she does not use inorganic fertilizers or pesticides, and, since she processes her harvest using the natural/sundried process, her environmental waste and impact are is minimal.
Mrs. Gemedech Fulasa was born not too far from where she currently lives, and she is the only child to her parents. She inherited her 4.5 hectare coffee farm when her father passed away in 2011. In the Gedeo culture, land inheritance usually goes to the male children. However, her being the only child, she has taken this opportunity to inherit the land and shine as one of few female coffee farmers and one of the highest quality coffee farmers in Yirgacheffe. Before inheriting the coffee farm, she and her husband supported their family of four children through the Kocho trade. Kocho is a local staple source of carbohydrates that is made from a trunk of a false banana tree, called Enset – a crop that now allows both additional income and improved soil moisture.