In the 17th century the coffee was first introduced in Finland by Swedish settlers who brought the coffee beans from central Europe. To get fully unique taste and flavor of coffee, they roasted the coffee beans over an open fire. And by this method, Finns were even more passionate about their coffee.

In the early days, the coffee was seen as a luxury item, and was popular with the upper class. On June 1, 1919, when alcohol was completely banned in the country, the coffee was received increasing attention. And therefore, coffee was really widely available and the price was also adjusted to be more suitable for the Finnish people.

During World War II, coffee became extinct, so local people substituted other organic products such as sugar beets, beets. After the war, coffee was back and Finland became the coffee capital with higher consumption than Italy and Spain.

Today, coffee is part of culture and plays an important role in the social life of the Finnish people.

Finnish coffee is considered one of the best coffees in the world. The Finnish coffee has a strong and rich flavor, and adding a little milk or sugar helps eliminate the bitterness of the coffee. Coffee mixed with milk creates a unique and pleasant flavor.

When mentioning about Finland, people not only think of the happiest country in the world, but also of the coffee culture that is deeply ingrained in people's daily lives. Their lives are closely linked to a cup of coffee from work time, family time to friends. Common phrases often heard in Finland such as "coffee break", "coffee time", also some popular coffee norms such as “aamukahvi”, “päiväkahvi”, “iltakahvi” or "saunakahvi". They often offer coffee when invite someone into their home. Finns can drink coffee indoors or go out with friends to quietly enjoy the coffee.

Shopping Cart

    Your cart is empty

    You might also like