- published: 11 Nov 2015
- views: 246
A strong preference for U.S. products, perception of U.S. products as higher quality and safer than local foods and strong name recognition continue to drive the growth of U.S. exports to Central America. In-Market Representative for Costa Rica, Honduras, Nicaragua and Panama, Tatiana Quiros, provides insight into the latest trends, similarities between the countries in the market and the right market strategy for Central America.
Watch our quick update from Balsamo Village in Honduras where volunteers and community members have been working together tirelessly to build a school for 300 children. You can help join us in Central America during your next break by signing up to volunteer at www.ceciskids.org
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Under NAFTA, Mexico sends thousands of different products to the U.S. and currently pays no import tariffs. But as the U.S. and Mexico prepare to renegotiate NAFTA, Mexican avocado producers are making preparations for whatever outcome may emerge.
We have selected 100 unique places on Earth that are projected to undergo profound changes within the next few generations. We based our selection of the 100 places on the 4th Assessment Report from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC). Simply by drawing attention to the beauty of these places, 100 Places to Remember Before they Disappear creates an argument to preserve them. The 100 Places we have chosen to highlight, and the people who live in them, are in serious danger because of rising sea levels, rising temperatures and extreme weather events triggered by climate change. Among ambassadors are Joss Stone, Desmond Tutu for more info visit http://www.100places.com - Honduras Shaped by a Restless Underground Positioned near the junction o...
The economics of coffee - Exportation Process
The countries that make up the Caribbean market offer an unparalleled chance to find success for your food products. Our Caribbean In-Market Representative, Pamela Wells-Russell, by way of Jamaica, provides insights that your company needs to enter the market.
http://buyorganiccoffee.org/1427/leaf-rust-resistant-honduran-coffee/ Leaf Rust Resistant Honduran Coffee By www.BuyOrganicCoffee.org Research into resistant coffee strains and significant replanting has led to increased Honduran coffee output and exports. Agrimoney.com writes about how the third ranking exporter of Arabica coffee is well on its way to overcoming coffee leaf rust and bringing exports back up to traditional levels. Honduran coffee production, and exports, will hit a record high in 2015-16 as Central America's top bean grower reaps the benefit of efforts to counter rust, which badly hurt the region's output two seasons ago. Honduras - Latin America's third-ranked coffee exporter after Brazil and Colombia, and renowned as an origin of higher quality supplies - will produ...
A short slideshow of the COMSA coffee producers of Honduras. The company, "Organic Coffee Marcala S.A. de CV," or COMSA, is located in the Municipality of Marcala, Department of La Paz, Honduras, Central America. They are made up of 316 members: 75 women and 231 men. COMSA produces approximately 26,145 pounds of green coffee exports per year. Thanks to Royal NY for the pictures!
Coffee production in Guatemala began to develop in the 1850s. Coffee is an important element in the economy of Guatemala. Guatemala was Central America's top producer of coffee for most of the 20th and the beginning of the 21st century, until overtaken by Honduras in 2011. Illegal exports to Honduras and Mexico are not reflected in official statistics. The coffee industry began to develop in Guatemala in the 1850s and 1860s, initially mixing its cultivation with cochineal. Small plantations flourished in Amatitlán and Antigua areas in the southwest. Initial growth though was slow due to lack of knowledge and technology. Many planters had to rely on loans and borrow from their families to finance their coffee estates (fincas) so coffee production in the country grew increasing non-Guate...
Central America is a growing market for United States exporters, and U.S. products are highly accepted in the region. In 2009 the U.S. exported over $19 billion worth of goods to Central America. This webinar features Commercial Officers who cover best prospects in five Central American markets: Panama, Costa Rica, Honduras, El Salvador, and Guatemala. It will also provide an overview of CAFTA. Learn more: http://export.gov/webinars/eg_main_028572.asp January 25, 2010
Revenue generated by Nicaraguan exports, particularly coffee, continue to rise, surpassing US$2.2 billion thus far during 2014. teleSUR http://multimedia.telesurtv.net/web/telesur/#!en/video/nicaragua-aumenta-sus-ingresos-en-produccion-de-cafe-en
Read more about the coffee journey: http://www.maersk.com/en/the-maersk-group/about-us/publications/maersk-post/2014-5/the-coffee-journey You can also find Maersk Group here: http://www.maersk.com Or connect with us on the following social channels: Facebook: https://facebook.com/maerskgroup Twitter: https://twitter.com/maersk Google +: https://plus.google.com/+maersk LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/maersk-group
Continuing her trip to Colombia, Kelly gets to experience the challenge of harvesting coffee beans in the mountains. She also gets a wake-up call about the economics of the industry and learns how the harvested beans are exported throughout the world. Part 1: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JsoING0PSpU Part 3: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zGad_tdfghU Credits: Written & Directed By Kelly Cox Shot & Cut By Lucas Longacre Featuring Frank Stitt Carolina Castaneda Stacey Hawkins Special Thanks HC Valentine Fairmont Hotel Juan Valdez Production Assistant Kacey Klonsky Music "Broom Rider" by Waylong Thornton waylonthornton.tumblr.com "Where You Been?" by Waylong Thornton waylonthornton.tumblr.com "Sex Like Art" by The Easton Ellises http://freemusicarchive.org/music/The_Easton_Ellise...
India’s efforts to increase its arms exports have, to date, met with limited success. This is not entirely surprising as India is an unknown quantity in arms manufacturing on the global scene, despite its robust domestic industry and the substantial production undertaken to date. It is noteworthy that the Republic of Korea (South Korea) has also made a serious foray into arms exports with much greater success in part because of the strategy it employed whereby decommissioned military equipment was donated to countries in South-East Asia and Latin America, refurbished and placed into service in the recipient countries. India could learn from this example as it has, in the recent past, decommissioned a number of items that could be gainfully be used as “gifts” to African and Latin American n...